Annual Review of Political Science (2003, Vol 6) by Margaret Levi, Nelson W. Polsby (Editors)

By Margaret Levi, Nelson W. Polsby (Editors)

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Of course, any government that actually forms must be in equilibrium in some sense. If it is not the equilibrium outcome of some modeled process, then it is the outcome of some unspecified process that we cannot understand or model. But if we cannot understand why some government formed, then it is hard to see how we can understand why it should terminate (Laver & Shepsle 1998, pp. 44–45). Thus, the very advantages that an explicit model provides in helping to analyze the robustness of equilibrium governments mean that we cannot use this model to analyze the robustness of out-of-equilibrium governments.

24:1–119 Woldendorp J, Keman H, Budge I. 1998. Party government in 20 democracies: an update. Eur. J. Polit. Res. 33:125–64 Annu. Rev. Polit. Sci. 2003. 085740 Copyright c 2003 by Annual Reviews. se Key Words domestic politics, international influences, surrounding society ■ Abstract Swedish political science has a long pedigree. The Johan Skytte professorship of discourse and politics was established at Uppsala University in 1622, although political science teaching and research did not begin until the 1860s.

Comp. Polit. Stud. 27:190–210 Axelrod R. 1970. Conflict of Interest. Chicago: Markham Browne EC, Frendreis JP, Gleiber D. 1984a. An “events” approach to the problem of cabinet stability. Comp. Polit. Stud. 17:167– 97 Browne EC, Frendreis JP, Gleiber D. 1986. The process of cabinet dissolution: an exponential model of duration and stability in western democracies. Am. J. Polit. Sci. 30:628– 50 Browne EC, Frendreis JP, Gleiber D. 1988. Contending models of cabinet stability: a rejoinder. Am. Polit.

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