Vol. 41 Nbr. 2, June 2011
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- Note from the editor.
- Legislative success and political failure: the public's reaction to Barack Obama's early presidency.
- Decision making in the Obama White House.
- Prerogative power in the Obama administration: continuity and change in the war on terrorism.
- Presidential character and judgment: Obama's Afghanistan and health care decisions.
- Crisis management at the dead center: the 1960-1961 presidential transition and the Bay of Pigs fiasco.
- Where does the buck stop? Applying attribution theory to examine public appraisals of the president.
- The contemporary presidency: changing the way Washington works? Assessing President Obama's battle with lobbyists.
- Polls and elections: divided government and foreign relations approval.
- The law: the Obama administration's evolving approach to the signing statement.
- Robert F. Kennedy and the Indiana Primary.
- Jockeying for the American Presidency: The Political Opportunism of Aspirants.
- Decision Points.
- Vindicating Andrew Jackson: The 1828 Election and the Rise of the Two-Party System.
- Kennedy in Berlin.
- Studies of Identity in the 2008 Presidential Campaign.
- Centrist Rhetoric: The Production of Political Transcendence in the Clinton Presidency.
- Corruption and American Politics.
- The Road to Dallas: The Assassination of John. F. Kennedy.
- Nixon's Super-Secretaries: The Last Grand Presidential Reorganization Effort.
- Colonel Roosevelt.
- Friends of Liberty: Thomas Jefferson, Tadeusz Kosciuszko, and Agrippa Hull: A Tale of Three Patriots, Two Revolutions, and a Tragic Betrayal of Freedom in a New Nation.
- American Ideal: Theodore Roosevelt's Search for American Individualism.
- Bridging the Constitutional Divide: Inside the White House Office of Legislative Affairs.
- Constructing the Monolith: The United States, Great Britain, and International Communism, 1945-1950.
- Party over Section: The Rough and Ready Presidential Election of 1848.
- Framing the Sixties: The Use and Abuse of a Decade from Ronald Reagan to George W. Bush.