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Change and Continuity in the 2012 Elections Paperback – 22 May 2014


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About the Author

Paul R. Abramson is professor of political science at Michigan State University. He is coauthor of ValueChange in Global Perspective (1995) and author of Political Attitudes in America (1983), The Political Socialization of Black Americans (1977), and Generational Change in American Politics (1975).

 



John H. Aldrich is Pfizer-Pratt University Professor of Political Science at Duke University. He is author of Why Parties: A Second Look (2011), coeditor of Positive Changes in Political Science (2007), and author of Why Parties (1995) and Before the Convention (1980). He is a past president of both the Southern Political Science Association and the Midwest Political Science Association and is serving as president of the American Political Science Association. In 2001 he was elected a fellow in the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.



Brad T. Gomez is associate professor of political science at Florida State University. His research interests focus on voting behavior and public opinion with a particular interest in how citizens attribute responsibility for socio-political events. His published work appears in the American Political Science Review, the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, and other journals and edited volumes.



David W. Rohde is Ernestine Friedl Professor of Political Science and director of the Political Institutions and Public Choice Program at Duke University. He is coeditor of Why Not Parties? (2008), author of Parties and Leaders in the Postreform House (1991), coeditor of Home Style and Washington Work (1989), and coauthor of Supreme Court Decision Making (1976).

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x985c0318) out of 5 stars 1 review
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x98489d98) out of 5 stars Definitive guide to the 2012 elections, by top experts in the field 22 April 2014
By Purplegrrl - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Paul Abramson, John Aldrich, Brad Gomez, and David Rohde have produced the definitive book on the 2012 elections. A lot has already been written about the 2012 contest, but by waiting until the best data from the American National Election Study Survey were available to be analyzed, Abramson and his colleagues have done more than earlier authors to explain Obama's narrow victory over Romney. This was an election that Romney and his team thought they would win the day of the election. How did Obama, whose overall approval among the American public was barely over 50%, manage to win? As the authors show the electorate was more likely to favor Romney's policies than Obama's. The authors convincingly show that the main reason Obama won was that most Americans saw Obama as likely to be concerned about people like themselves, whereas few thought Romney cared. As they also show, the Republicans had so effectively drawn House districts after the 2010 census that they held control of the House even though the Democrats won a larger share of the overall House vote. More than any other book on the 2012 election, this book shows the growing importance of the Hispanic electorate.
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