In this provocative and credible vision of middle-class revolt, Kenneth M. Dolbeare and Janette Kay Hubbell issue a clarion call for the economic, social, and political revolution that they predict will revitalize American democracy for the twenty-first century. The authors propose specific, practical measures for solving the systemic problems they foresee. Among their prescriptions are routine and binding national referendums on all major issues, firmly regulated campaign funding and media access, elections opened to multiple political parties and proportional voting, and a drastically redesigned judicial system.
Related books and articles
Land Reform and Working-Class Experience in Britain and the United States, 1800-1862 By Jamie L. Bronstein Stanford University, 1999
The 21st Century at Work: Forces Shaping the Future Workforce and Workplace in the United States By Lynn A. Karoly; Constantijn W. A. Panis Rand, 2004
Social Security and the Middle-Class Squeeze: Fact and Fiction about America's Entitlement Programs By Leonard J. Santow; Mark E. Santow Praeger, 2005
Georgia State University's Economic Forecasting Center By Dhawan, Rajeev Business Economics, Vol. 39, No. 1, January 2004
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Forecasting Financial and Economic Cycles By Cicarelli, James The Journal of Business Forecasting Methods & Systems, Vol. 14, No. 1, Spring 1995
Middle Class Desire: Ornament, Industry, and Emulation in 19th-Century Art Education By Stankiewicz, Mary Ann Studies in Art Education, Vol. 43, No. 4, Summer 2002
Intermarket Analysis & Economic Forecasting By Ruggiero, Murray A., Jr. Futures (Cedar Falls, IA), Vol. 30, No. 4, March 2001
Intermarket Analysis & Economic Forecasting By Ruggiero Jr., Murray A. Futures (Cedar Falls, IA), Vol. 30, No. 4, March 2001
What Is Middle Class? Income Isn't Necessarily Sole Measure By Baker, Chris The Washington Times (Washington, DC), November 30, 2003
Middle Class in U.S. Gets Smaller as More Fall out ; Proportion of Households on Lower Economic Ladder Has Increased since 2000 By Dionne Searcey Robert Gebeloff International New York Times, January 27, 2015
'Middle Class' Fading in Real Life and on the Campaign Trail By Chozick, Amy International New York Times, May 12, 2015