April 1982
National Review;4/2/1982, Vol. 34 Issue 6, p334
This article presents some recent news briefs happening around the world. It is informed that elections in Guatemala and El Salvador are a lot better than the elections in Nicaragua and Cuba. Fifty-two members of the House of Representatives have turned to Washington's Institute for Policy Studies for help in trying to contrive alternatives to policies of U.S. administration headed by President Ronald Reagan. The Federalist Society, a group of conservatively inclined law students, with chapters at Yale, Columbia, and Chicago, will be sponsoring a symposium on "The New Federalism: Legal and Political Ramifications."


Related Articles

  • The Test of Pragmatism.  // National Review;12/28/1984, Vol. 36 Issue 25, p12 

    Evaluates the concept of pragmatism following the presidential election in the U.S. Characteristics of White House pragmatists; Association between pragmatism and electoral victory; Association of pragmatism with liberals; Personal and ideological qualities that ensured Ronald Reagan's victory;...

  • White House Watch: Two For the Road. Osborne, John // New Republic;3/13/76, Vol. 174 Issue 11, p9 

    Focuses on the political campaign performances of U.S. Presidential candidate Ronald Reagan. Observation on Reagan's campaigns in New Hampshire; Pattern of the audiences arranged for Reagan; Reaction of the high and prep school audiences in New Hampshire; Comment by Stuart Spencer and William...

  • FRONT-RUNNER BLUES.  // National Review Bulletin;8/11/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 32, pB116 

    The article discusses the challenges facing U.S. presidential candidate Ronald Reagan and other candidates in the 1980 elections. Reagan is facing a number of difficulties. He will turn 69 in 1980 but he has the vigor of a man twenty years younger and he could very well decide to run for only...

  • California Dreaming. Reddy, Patrick // National Review;11/11/1996, Vol. 48 Issue 21, p40 

    This article argues that the Republicans can win California in the 1996 general elections if they appeal more directly to the coalition of former U.S. President Ronald Reagan. It is reported that President Reagan was elected governor of California in a campaign that would realign the political...

  • COMMENT.  // New Republic;5/22/76, Vol. 174 Issue 21, p3 

    The article discusses the 1976 race for United States president, focusing on the Democratic candidates. Senator Jimmy Carter of Georgia lost a primary in Nebraska to candidate Frank Church. Jerry Brown, another Democratic candidate, was expected to do well in the Maryland primary. Difficulties...

  • A REPORTER AT LARGE. Schell, Jonathan // New Yorker;1/5/87, Vol. 62 Issue 46, p35 

    Looks at the Presidential election in the United States in 1984. Description of the political system in the U.S.; Description of the political campaigns of President Ronald Reagan; Vice-President Walter Mondale's criticisms on some of the specific policies of the Reagan Administration;...

  • Campaigns and Issues.  // National Review;10/19/1984, Vol. 36 Issue 20, p19 

    Comments on media reactions to the political campaign by Ronald Reagan in the U.S. in 1984. Alleged avoidance by the Reagan campaign of specific issues; Purposes of a political campaign; Implications on politics and government.

  • Reagan Officials on Speakers List of July New Right Forum in S.F. Kulieke, Stephen // Advocate;6/12/84, Issue 396, p10 

    Reports on the conference to be held by U.S. President Ronald Reagan along with New Christian Right leaders on July 12-13, 1984 in San Francisco, California. Agendas to be discussed at the conference; Speakers at the conference; Opposition to the gay civil rights movement by the speakers.

  • THE 1984 ELECTION AS ANTHONY DOWNS AND STANLEY KELLEY MIGHT INTERPRET IT. Boyd, Richard W.; Mencher, Paul R.; Paseltiner, Philip J.; Paul, Ezra; Vajda, Alexander S. // Political Behavior;1988, Vol. 10 Issue 3, p197 

    This paper is an analysis of two rational choice theories of elections. Anthony Downs and Stanley Kelley's theories yield complementary interpretations of the 1984 U. S. election. Reagan's victory was based on both prospective and retrospective judgments as well as on candidate and policy...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics