Coping with Cuba: divergent policy preferences of state political leaders1

  title={Coping with Cuba: divergent policy preferences of state political leaders1},
  author={Paul Ekman and Edward Rolf Tufte and Kathleen A. Archibald and Richard A. Brody},
  journal={Journal of Conflict Resolution},
  pages={180 - 197}
torate. Initially, it is asserted, policy is responsive to elite attitudes and ultimately to those of the general electorate itself. If this is true, then attitudes toward policy problems must to some extent have a character independent of such stable political factors as partisanship, socioeconomic status, and the like. To the extent that policy predispositions are not independent of party preference and related political fac- 
5 Citations

Public Opinion and the War in Vietnam

Foreign policy seems to command more public attention than domestic policy and yet—insofar as it has been, researched—public opinion on foreign policy seems to have less impact on governmental

Selected Articles and Documents on Methodology and Research in the Social Sciences

  • S. Ulmer
  • History
    American Political Science Review
  • 1966
formed into sublimity, and injustice into tragedy. Burke sings the beauty which only scarcity arrogantly distributed makes possible; naturally his role must be small in American conservatism. Hart's

The American Dissent: A Decade of Modern Conservatism. By Jeffrey Hart. (Garden City, New York: Doubleday, 1966. Pp. 262. $4.95.)

flow faster than his ideas," as is "frequently the case with agitators"). Tull retreats from analysis time and again, except to conclude that Coughlin was sincere, though economically and politically

Between Collaboration and Disobedience: The Behavior of the Guantánamo Detainees and its Consequences

This article examines the behavior of the Guantánamo detainees in terms of collaboration and disobedience and how it influences their chances of getting a release recommendation. JTF-GTMO-authored



Issue Conflict and Consensus among Party Leaders and Followers

American political parties are often regarded as “brokerage” organizations, weak in principle, devoid of ideology, and inclined to differ chiefly over unimportant questions. In contrast to the


The discovery of missile installations in Cuba in the fall of 1962 not only led to an unusual type of "summit" communication among the leaders of the principal countries involved but also had

Facts, Beliefs and Baloney About the Cold War Public

  • Council for Correspondence Newsletter

Student Reactions to the Cuban Missile Crisis and Public Dissent

  • Public Opinion Quarterly
  • 1964

In the Shadows of the Bomb

  • N. BRADBURN and D. CAPLOVITZ, Reports on Happiness
  • 1964

Effects of Events on National and International Images

  • International Behavior: A Social-Psychological Analysis
  • 1965