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eBook Reforms at Risk: What Happens After Major Policy Changes Are Enacted (Princeton Studies in American Politics: Historical, International, and Comparative Perspectives) ePub

by Eric M. Patashnik

eBook Reforms at Risk: What Happens After Major Policy Changes Are Enacted (Princeton Studies in American Politics: Historical, International, and Comparative Perspectives) ePub
Author: Eric M. Patashnik
Language: English
ISBN: 0691138974
ISBN13: 978-0691138978
Publisher: Princeton University Press (September 14, 2008)
Pages: 256
Category: Politics & Government
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Rating: 4.9
Votes: 278
Formats: lit mobi docx lrf
ePub file: 1875 kb
Fb2 file: 1643 kb

Important reforms may be enacted, but what happens after that? Do the new laws take hold or do they fade away? . Reforms at Risk fills a large void in the public policy literature. -Christopher Howard, College of William and Mary.

-David Mayhew, Yale University. See all Product description.

Theories of international relations tend to look at norms of human rights as incompatible with norms of sovereignty

Theories of international relations tend to look at norms of human rights as incompatible with norms of sovereignty. The emergence of norms of human rights in international relations can be seen, instead, as neither a constraint on nor a signal of the decline of sovereignty, but rather an evolution in the way sovereignty is understood by and legitimised in the international community.

Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to sweeping and seemingly successful policy reforms after they are passed. Most books focus on the politics of reform adoption, yet as Eric Patashnik shows here, the political struggle does not end when major reforms become enacted.

Reforms at Risk book. Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to sweeping and seemingly successful policy reforms after they are passed. Why do certain highly praised policy reforms endure while others are quietly Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to sweeping and seemingly successful policy reforms after they are passed.

Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to. .Eric M. Patashnik is associate professor of politics at the University of Virginia. Patashnik demonstrates that sustainable reforms create positive policy feedbacks, transform institutions, and often unleash the ''creative destructiveness'' of market forces.

Reforms at Risk: What Happens After Major Policy Changes Are Enacted Eric M. Patashnik. Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to sweeping and seemingly successful policy reforms after they are passed Reputation and Power: Organizational Image and Pharmaceutical Regulation at the FDA Daniel Carpenter.

Princeton University Press, 2008, 236 pp. Authors

Princeton University Press, 2008, 236 pp. Authors. Authors and affiliations. Policy scientists and others familiar with Lasswell’s decision process framework will not be surprised by Eric Patashnik’s conclusion that the enactment of a policy refor. ignals not the end of the political story, only the start of a new chapter (p. 161). Particularly where the reform involves major changes that benefit relatively broad constituencies at the expense of more focused benefits to narrow constituencies, the author argues that the sustainability of the reform must be seen as problematic.

Reforms at risk: What happens after major policy changes are enacted. The struggle to remake politics: Liberal reform and the limits of policy feedback in the contemporary American state. EM Patashnik, JE Zelizer

Reforms at risk: What happens after major policy changes are enacted. Princeton University Press, 2014. Reforms at risk: What happens after major policy changes are enacted. EM Patashnik, JE Zelizer. Perspectives on Politics 11 (4), 1071-1087, 2013. Putting trust in the US budget: Federal trust funds and the politics of commitment. Cambridge University Press, 2000.

Journal of Policy History  . Princeton University Press, 2008. Andrea Louise Campbell (a1).

Journal of Policy History English Français. Journal of Policy History.

Reforms at Risk is the first book to closely examine what happens to sweeping and seemingly successful policy reforms after they are passed. Most books focus on the politics of reform adoption, yet as Eric Patashnik shows here, the political struggle does not end when major reforms become enacted. Why do certain highly praised policy reforms endure while others are quietly reversed or eroded away?

Patashnik peers into some of the most critical arenas of domestic-policy reform--including taxes, agricultural subsidies, airline deregulation, emissions trading, welfare state reform, and reform of government procurement--to identify the factors that enable reform measures to survive. He argues that the reforms that stick destroy an existing policy subsystem and reconfigure the political dynamic. Patashnik demonstrates that sustainable reforms create positive policy feedbacks, transform institutions, and often unleash the ''creative destructiveness'' of market forces.

Reforms at Risk debunks the argument that reforms inevitably fail because Congress is prey to special interests, and the book provides a more realistic portrait of the possibilities and limits of positive change in American government. It is essential reading for scholars and practitioners of U.S. politics and public policy, offering practical lessons for anyone who wants to ensure that hard-fought reform victories survive.

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