|Publisher:||State University of New York Press|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||3 MB|
About the Author
Asher Arian is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, a Senior Research Fellow at the Israel Democracy Institute, and Professor of Political Science at the University of Haifa.
Michal Shamir is Professor of Political Science at Tel Aviv University.
Table of Contents
Part I. Voting Behavior
1. Candidates, Parties, and Blocs
Asher Arian and Michal Shamir
2. Were Voters Strategic?
Paul R. Abramson and John H. Aldrich
3. Split-ticket Voting in the 1996 and 1999 Elections
4. Social Cleavages among non-Arab Voters: A New Analysis
Michael Shalev with Sigal Kis
Part II. Groups
5. The Continuing Electoral Success of Shas: A Cultural Division of Labor Analysis
6. Israel as an Ethnic State: The Arab Vote
As'ad Ghanem and Sarah Ozacky-Lazar
7. The “Russian” Revolution in Israeli Politics
Zvi Gitelman and Ken Goldstein
Part III. Political Parties and the Election Campaign
8. The Triumph of Polarization
Daphna Canetti, Howard L. Frant, and Ami Pedahzur
9. Barak, OneOne Israel, Zero, Or, How Labor Won the Prime Ministerial Race and Lost the Knesset Elections
10. The Likud's Campaign and the Headwaters of Defeat
11. The Appearance of the Center Party in the 1999 Elections
12. Candidate Selection in a Sea of Changes: Unsuccessfully Trying to Adapt?
13. Struggles Over the Electoral Agenda: The Elections of 1996 and 1999 269
Gabriel Weimann and Gadi Wolfsfeld