Vol. 33 Nbr. 2, June - June 2003
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- The joy of power: changing conceptions of the presidential office.
- The Manchester Union Leader's influence in the 1996 New Hampshire Republican primary.
- Our chief magistrate and his powers: a reconsideration of William Howard Taft's "Whig" theory of presidential leadership.
- Reassessing public opinion polling in the Truman administration.
- Evolution of the modern rhetorical presidency: presidential presentation and development of the state of the union address.
- Presidential success in communicating with the public through televised addresses.
- The contemporary presidency: communications operations in the White House of President George W. Bush: making news on his terms.
- The law: the constitutionality of congressional-executive agreements.
- The polls: can presidential rhetoric affect the public's economic perceptions?
- Source material: toward the study of the first lady: the state of scholarship.
- Children, mothers, and U.S. presidents.
- Presidents, the Presidency, and the Political Environment.
- Presidents and the People: the Partisan Story of Going Public.
- Governing from Center Stage: White House Communication Strategies during the Television Age of Politics.
- The President's Cabinet: Gender, Power, and Representation.
- Intellectuals and the American Presidency: Philosophers, Jesters, or Technicians.
- The Nightly News Nightmare: Network Television's Coverage of U.S. Presidential Elections, 1988-2000.
- Franklin Roosevelt and the Great Constitutional War: the Court-Packing Crisis of 1937.
- The Years of Lyndon Johnson: Master of the Senate.
- Jimmy Carter's Economy: Policy in an Age of Limits.