The 2016 Almanac remains the gold standard of accessible political information, relied on by everyone involved, invested or interested in American politics. Highly regarded for its in-depth analysis and comprehensive profiles of every congressional district, state, governor and member of Congress, The Almanac is the tool you need to better understand the context of the people and perspectives shaping the issues that matter to you. The Almanac of American Politics is the must have resource for understanding the American political landscape. The 2016 edition includes: In-depth profile of every governor, Senator, and House member. Updated demographic information for every state and district, including information from the Census Bureau's American Community Survey, with new categories of economic, occupational, social and geographic data.
|Publisher:||Columbia Books. Inc.|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 2.30(d)|
About the Author
Richard E. Cohenwas co-author ofThe Almanac of American Politicsfrom 2001 through 2010. He has written about Congress forNational Journal, PoliticoandCongressional Quarterly. He is the author of several books, includingWashington at Work: Back Rooms and Clean Air,a case study of the 1990 Clean Air Act, and Rostenkowski: The Pursuit of Power and the End of the Old Politics. He recently co-authoredThe Partisan Divide, with former Reps. Tom Davis of Virginia and Martin Frost of Texas. In 1990 he won the prestigious Everett McKinley Dirksen Award for distinguished reporting on Congress.
James A. Barnesis a senior writer for Ballotpedia.org and consultant to CNN projecting the outcomes of presidential, congressional and gubernatorial races for its election night and primary night coverage. He was formerly the chief political correspondent forNational Journalmagazine and founder of theNational JournalInsiders Poll. He is co-author of “Public Opinion among Political Elites: The Insiders Poll as a Research Toll” inThe Forum: A Journal of Applied Research in Contemporary Politics, 2013; and contributor to The State of American Politics (Rowman & Littlefield, 2001).
Charlie Cookis Editor and Publisher of theCook Political Reportand a political analyst forNational Journalmagazine, where he writes a twice weekly column. Charlie is considered one of the nation’s leading independent and non-partisan authorities on American politics and U.S. elections. In 2010, Charlie was a co-recipient of the American Political Science Association’s prestigious Carey McWilliams award to honor “a major journalistic contribution to our understanding of politics.” For the Spring semester of 2013, Charlie served as a Resident Fellow at the Institute of Politics at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard.
Michael Baroneis Senior Political Analyst for theWashington Examinerand a Resident Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute. He is a contributor to Fox News Channel and co-author ofThe Almanac of American Politics 1972-2016. He is also the author ofOur Country: The Shaping of America from Roosevelt to Reagan, The New Americans: How the Melting Pot Can Work Again,and many other publications in the United States and several other countries. Mr. Barone received the Bradley Prize from the Lynde and Harry Bradley Foundation in 2010, the Barbara Olsen Award fromThe American Spectatorin 2006 and the Carey McWilliams Award from the American Political Science Association in 1992.
About the Data Editor:Keating Hollandwas Director of Polling for CNN from 1993 until his retirement in 2014. He also supervised the network's decision desk on election nights as CNN's Director of Election Analysis from 2006 to 2014. During that time, Mr. Holland won two Emmys and a Peabody Award. To date, Mr. Holland has visited 423 of the 435 congressional districts in the United States.
What People are Saying About This
Real political junkies get two Almanacs: one for home and one for the office. --Chuck Todd, NBC News
It's simply the oxygen of the political world. We have the most dog-eared copy in town. --Judy Woodruff, PBS
The Bible of American politics. --George Will, syndicated columnist