1 edition of Presidential power. found in the catalog.
|Series||Law and contemporary problems ;, v. 40, no. 2-3|
|Contributions||Duke University. Institute of Policy Sciences and Public Affairs., Duke University. School of Law.|
|LC Classifications||K12 .A9 vol. 40 no. 2-3, KF5053 .A9 vol. 40 no. 2-3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 v. ;|
|LC Control Number||77371426|
User Review - Flag as inappropriate This book is the authoritative word on the Russian presidency through the country's transition from communism. Huskey presents an extremely well-researched, thorough analysis of the constitutional vs. political institution of presidential power in builds a solid foundation for observers to understand what we see now in the Putin era of Russian 5/5(1). 'Presidents Of War' Sounds The Alarm About Presidential Power In his new book, Michael Beschloss focuses on the lead up to war. But a more pressing danger and indictment of presidential power may.
Richard E. Neustadt is Douglas Dillon Professor of Government in the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. For three decades an advisor to presidents, their aides, and to members of the cabinet, he is the author of Alliance Politics and the influential study, Presidential ed on: Ma At its core, Presidential Power is a handbook for presidents (and their advisers). It teaches them how to gain, nurture and exercise power. Beyond the subject matter, however, what makes Neustadt’s analysis so fascinating are the illustrations he brings to bear, many drawn from his own personal experiences as an adviser to presidents.
Investigating the President shows that congressional investigations are a powerful tool for members of Congress to counter presidential aggrandizement. By shining a light on alleged executive wrongdoing, investigations can exert significant pressure on the president and materially affect policy outcomes. Richard Neustadt, an influential presidential scholar, epitomized this focus on leadership styles and personality when he declared in that presidential power was the “power to persuade.” In other words, the power of the presidency was derived from the charisma of the president.
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He is the author or coauthor of 25 books, including Presidential Power: Unchecked and Unbalanced; Downsizing Democracy: How America Sidelined Its Citizens and Privatized Its Public; Politics by Other Means; The Consequences of Consent; The Worth of War; and The Captive Public. Ginsberg received his PhD from the University of Chicago in /5(3).
Thirty years ago Richard Neustadt published Presidential Power, which became a widely studied book on the theory and practice of presidential leadership. Presidents themselves read it and assign it to their staff for study, as did the intructors of hundreds of thousands of students of by: This book, in the tradition of Arthur Schlesinger's great work The Imperial Presidency (), explores how American presidents—especially those of the past three decades—have increased the power of the presidency at the expense Presidential power.
book democracy/5. The presidential power in India is similarly subordinated to a cabinet of ministers and restricted primarily to ceremonial functions.
By Presidential power. book, France (under the Fifth Republic), the United States, and some Latin American countries have given the office of the president considerable authority.
Hundreds of books have been written about presidential power (and even more about constitutional law and constitutional history more generally!). To see a list, search the University Libraries catalog for.
Executive Power — United States; Impeachments — United States; Presidents — Legal status, laws, etc. — United StatesAuthor: Mary Whisner. The President in the Political System—in Neustadt's Shadow, by Jeffery K.
Tulis Political Time and Policy Coalitions: Structure and Agency in Presidential Power, by Robert C. Lieberman The Institutional Face of Presidential Power: Congressional Delegation of Authority to the President, by David Epstein and Sharyn O'Halloran That's why Neustadt is required reading for almost every President's staffers since.
Presidential Power is a bit of a slog if no one warns you what you're getting into. This is not meant to be a book about Constitutional law and the President's role in our governmental system.
Presidential Power and the Modern Presidents is a historical non-fiction book by the American political scientist Richard E. Neustadt. Though first published in under the title, Presidential Power, this version refers to the author’s edition of the book. Inherent powers: powers inherent in the president’s power as chief of the executive branch ; Constitutional and delegated powers make up the expressed powers because these powers are clearly outlined in the Constitution.
Presidents have interpreted inherent powers differently, sometimes in ways that grant the president great power.
At its core, Presidential Power is a handbook for presidents (and their advisers). It teaches them how to gain, nurture and exercise power. It teaches them how to gain, nurture and exercise power. Beyond the subject matter, however, what makes Neustadt’s analysis so fascinating are the illustrations he brings to bear, many drawn from his own personal experiences as an adviser to presidents.
The Imperial Presidency, by Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr., is a book published in by Houghton Mifflin. This book details the history of the Presidency of the United States from its conception by the Founding Fathers through the latter half of the 20th century. Schlesinger wrote the book out of two concerns: first, that the US Presidency was out of control and second, that the Presidency had exceeded its Author: Arthur M.
Schlesinger Jr. And because presidential power once accrued generally sticks, Cheney is likely to get his wish. In “The Genius of America,” Eric Lane and Michael Oreskes also rue the increase of presidential Author: Emily Bazelon. A brief history of the expansion of presidential power by Ronald L.
Feinman Written by Ronald L. Feinman / History News Network Commander-in-chief. The president of the United States is the commander-in-chief of the United States Armed Forces and as such exercises supreme operational command over all national military forces of the United States.
In this capacity, the president has the power to launch, direct, and supervise military operations, order or authorize the deployment of troops (in foreign countries. Shop new, used, rare, and out-of-print books.
Powell's is an independent bookstore based in Portland, Oregon. Browse staff picks, author features, and more. He describes each of these devices in operation and provides the historical background of Presidential spending power.
In conclusion Louis Fisher presents a cogent and timely analysis of what can be done to improve Congressional control.
Executive Power Survey The Topics 1. Presidential War Powers 2. Military Force Against Americans 3. Commander in Chief Power 4. Presidential Signing Statements 5. Presidential Obstruction of Author: Charlie Savage.
Thirty years ago Richard Neustadt published Presidential Power, which became a widely studied book on the theory and practice of presidential leadership. Presidents themselves read it and assign it 5/5(1). Presidential Power: Theories and Dilemmas by noted scholar John P.
Burke provides an updated and comprehensive look at the issues, constraints, and exercise of presidential power. This book considers the enduring question of how presidents can effectively exercise power within our system of shared powers by examining major tools and theories of Cited by: 2.
President Ford, exercising the president's pardoning power, pardoned Nixon for all federal crimes that he "committed or may have committed or taken part in." Clinton was the second president to be impeached (in December ), but the House vote was largely partisan and he won acquittal by a comfortable margin in the Senate (Feb.
12, ). Books about Presidential Powers and Limits Presidential Power (Power, Conflict, and Democracy: American Politics into the 21st Century) The Presidents: The Transformation of the American Presidency from Theodore Roosevelt to Barack Obama.The book also puts an important focus on the interrelationship between these two types of presidential war powers.
It highlights the continually shifting relationship between war-initiation powers and war-waging powers throughout the course of American history.This approach is in contrast to the seminal work in this field: Presidential Power by Richard E.
Neustadt, written in the s and updated in after the Reagan presidency. Neustadt, an aide in Harry Truman's White House, explored the political aspects of the presidency, emphasizing above all "the power to persuade.".