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1 to 10 of 12 Results
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Legislative Leviathan: Party Government in the House. Second Edition.", hdl:1902.1/10582, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:1Mnul5XvkbEKXBpjz/1POg==
Scholars who compare political parties invariably conclude that American parties are much weaker than their European counterparts: they are much less cohesive on legislative votes; their influence over the flow of legislation is less complete; they control but a small fraction of...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; Chris Den Hartog; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: The Motion to Recommit in the U.S. House of Representatives", hdl:1902.1/10703, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:90CcAFikoiWkFN/v44lVvA==
The motion to recommit (MTR), a procedure sometimes used in the House, is the subject of recent debate, regarding whether the motion undermines the majority party’s ability to manipulate outcomes in the House (Krehbiel and Meirowitz 2002; Kiewiet and Roust chapter 20; Wolfensberg...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Setting the Agenda: Responsible Party Government in the US House of Representatives", hdl:1902.1/10581, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:RM+9OhpR+HRHnzV0OGHkiw==
Scholars of the U.S. House disagree over the importance of political parties in organizing the legislative process. On the one hand, non-partisan theories stress how congressional organization serves members' non-partisan goals. On the other hand, partisan theories argue that the...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
William Chandler; Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Agenda Control in the Bundestag, 1987-2002", hdl:1902.1/10584, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:vCmCkQ9gJ0X4OUcCYq16Ig==
We find strong evidence of monopoly legislative agenda control by government parties in the Bundestag. First, the government parties have near-zero roll rates, while the opposition parties are often rolled over half the time. Second, only opposition parties’ (and not government p...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Agenda Power in the U.S. House of Representatives, 1877 to 1986", hdl:1902.1/10580, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:fCSH7/F4FaIX+gHDj9vQ6A==
Congressional organization and politics seems to change roughly every generation. The literature has identified 12 eras of congressional organization—outlined in Table 1 (see Galloway 1976, Hinckley 1988)—that can be classified by their degree of centralization of power. In some...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Andrea Campbell; Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Agenda Power in the U.S. Senate, 1877 to 1986", hdl:1902.1/10583, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:gsLjZluXL3wYfgfeAZQyqA==
The following analysis is an attempt to better understand the processes and implications of agenda control within the U.S. Senate. In particular, we study the extent to which the Senate majority party exercises negative agenda control—the ability to prevent bills that the party d...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Chris Den Hartog, 2009, "Replication data for: Limited Party Government and the Majority Party Revolution in the Nineteenth-Century House", hdl:1902.1/10704, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:1GsPCQArqsWiISym5xLeCg==
Though we know much about majority party agenda control in the House of Representatives during the “modern” period from the 1890’s forward, far less is known about agenda control prior to that time. There are numerous reasons to suspect that the majority party lacked agenda contr...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Adriana Prata, 2009, "Replication data for: Government Domination, Consensus or Chaos? A Study of Party Discipline and Agenda Control in National Legislatures", hdl:1902.1/10579, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:bAivC7GvWoIS68rNjf4z/g==
There are three exhaustive and mutually exclusive models that characterize legislatures: the government (or majority party) dominated, the consensual, and the chaotic model. Each model provides a different answer to the following question: does the government control the policyma...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Procedural Cartels in Texas: A Note", hdl:1902.1/10585, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:5Gu8oogWAIIJs4ewK0bxsA==
In this work, we test the Procedural Cartel Thesis of Cox and McCubbins (2002, 2005). In this model, one may view agenda control as a natural monopoly or naturally subject to cartelization. While voting power in the world’s democratic legislatures is always distributed equally (o...
Jan 20, 2009 - Matt McCubbins
Gary W. Cox; William B. Heller; Mathew D. McCubbins, 2009, "Replication data for: Agenda Power in the Italian Chamber of Deputies: 1988 to 2000", hdl:1902.1/10708, Harvard Dataverse, V1, UNF:3:iJ+DwkYwdJCynIu/GuUqWA==
We find strong evidence that governing coalitions in Italy exercise significant negative agenda powers. First, governing parties have a roll rate that is nearly zero, and their roll rate is lower than opposition parties’ roll rates, which average about 20% on all final passage vo...
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