Presidential Studies Quarterly
- Center for the Study of the Presidency
- Publication date:
- First document:
- Vol. 20 Nbr. 3, June 1990
- Last document:
- Vol. 46 Nbr. 1, March 2016
- COPYRIGHT TV Trade Media, Inc.<br/>COPYRIGHT GALE, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.
Presidential Studies Quarterly (PSQ) is the only scholarly journal that focuses on the most powerful political figure in the world - the President of the United States. An indispensable resource for understanding the U.S. Presidency, Presidential Studies Quarterly offers articles, features, review essays, and book reviews covering Presidential decision making; the operations of the White House; Presidential relations with Congress, the courts, the bureaucracy, the public, and the press; and the President's involvement in public policy issues in both the domestic and international arenas.
- Editor's introduction: presidents, politics, and the use of force.
- When political gridlock reigns in presidential foreign policy: policy availability and the role of Congress.
- Political party and presidential decisions to use force: explaining a puzzling nonfinding.
- Don't tread on me: constraint-challenging presidents and strategic conflict avoidance.
- Some agents are freer than others: variation in the reelection incentive, agency loss, and the timing of democratic interstate conflict.
- Lame-duck foreign policy.
- The contemporary presidency the Obama administrative presidency: some late-term patterns.
- Swift boating reconsidered: news coverage of negative presidential ads.
- Zivotofsky V. Kerry: an unnecessary decision grounded on weak precedents.
- Gerald Ford, Saturday Night Live, and the development of the entertainer in chief.
- LBJ, Reagan, and the American Dream: competing visions of liberty.
- The Declining relevance of candidate personal attributes in presidential elections.
- Partisan polarization in American politics: a background paper.
- No relief in sight: barring Bivens claims in torture cases.
- Crisis management at the dead center: the 1960-1961 presidential transition and the Bay of Pigs fiasco.
- Gender and the American Presidency.
- Political theater or bargaining failure: why presidents veto.
- Kennedy, Johnson, and policy toward China: testing the importance of the president in foreign policy decision making.
- The 2008 National Security Council transition: providing continuity in a bipartisan environment.
- The American presidency and the power of the purchaser.