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- John Duggan, Tasos Kalandrakis
- J. Economic Theory
- 2012

We prove existence of stationary Markov perfect equilibria in an infinite-horizon model of legislative policy making in which the policy outcome in one period determines the status quo in the next. We allow for a multidimensional policy space and arbitrary smooth stage utilities. We prove that all such equilibria are essentially in pure strategies and that… (More)

In a canonical model of sequential collective bargaining over a divisible good we show that equilibrium expected payoffs are not restricted by players’ voting rights or their impatience. For all monotonic voting rules and discount factors, and for all divisions of the good among players, there exists a stationary proposal-making rule such that this division… (More)

- José Antonio Cheibub, Adam Przeworski, +7 authors Timothy Scully
- 2004

Are government coalitions less frequent under presidentialism than under parliamentarism? Do legislative deadlocks occur when presidents do not form majoritarian governments? Are presidential democracies more brittle when they are ruled by minorities? We answer these questions observing almost all democracies that existed between 1946 and 1999. It turns out… (More)

- Tasos Kalandrakis
- Int. J. Game Theory
- 2010

I analyze a stochastic bargaining game in which a renewable surplus is divided among n ≥ 5 committee members in each of an infinite number of periods, and the division implemented in one period becomes the status quo allocation of the surplus in the ensuing period. I establish existence of equilibrium exhibiting minimum winning coalitions, assuming… (More)

- Kosuke Imai, Teppei Yamamoto, +6 authors Jas Sekhon
- 2008

Political scientists have long been concerned about the validity of survey measurements. Although many have studied classical measurement error in linear regression models where the error is assumed to arise completely at random, in a number of situations the error may be correlated with the outcome. We analyze the impact of differential measurement error… (More)

We review arguments and empirical evidence found in the comparative literature that bear on the differences in the survival rates of parliamentary and presidential democracies. Most of these arguments focus on the fact that presidential democracies are based on the separation of executive and legislative powers, while parliamentary democracies are based on… (More)

This paper establishes existence of a stationary Markov perfect equilibrium in general stochastic games with noise — a component of the state that is nonatomically distributed and not directly affected by the previous period’s state and actions. Noise may be simply a payoff-irrelevant public randomization device, delivering known results on existence of… (More)

- Mark Andreas Kayser, Kathleen Bawn, +8 authors Alastair G. Smith
- 2003

This paper reveals a previously unnoticed phenomenon in international political economy: the effect of international trade flows on national election timing. Endogenous election arguments have long presumed a role for economic performance in election timing but none have hypothesized or tested for international economic effects. Exports, which both transmit… (More)

- John Duggan, Tasos Kalandrakis
- Social Choice and Welfare
- 2011

We develop and implement a collocation method to solve for an equilibrium in the dynamic legislative bargaining game of Duggan and Kalandrakis (2008). We formulate the collocation equations in a quasi-discrete version of the model, and we show that the collocation equations are locally Lipchitz continuous and directionally differentiable. In numerical… (More)

- Arthur Spirling, David Firth, +6 authors Randy Stone
- 2007

Limited dependent variable (LDV) data are common in political science, and political methodologists have given much good advice on dealing with them. We review some methods for LDV ‘‘change point problems’’ and demonstrate the use of Bayesian approaches for count, binary, and duration-type data. Our applications are drawn from American politics, Comparative… (More)