Crisis of Conservatism? The Republican Party, the Conservative Movement and American Politics after Bush

By Joel D. Aberbach; Gillian Peele | Go to book overview

CONTRIBUTORS

Joel D. Aberbach (Editor) is Distinguished Professor of Political Science and Public Policy and Director of the Center for American Politics and Public Policy at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). His most recent book, Institutions of American Democracy: The Executive Branch (Oxford University Press, 2005), coedited with Mark A. Peterson, won the 2006 Neustadt Award for the best reference work on the American presidency. In 2006–2007 he was the John G. Winant Professor of American Government at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of Balliol College.

Gillian Peele (Editor) is Fellow and Tutor in Politics and University Lecturer at Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford. Much of her academic work has been concentrated on the study of conservatism in the United States and in Great Britain. She is the author of Revival and Reaction: The Right in Contemporary America (Oxford University Press, 1984) and the coeditor of Developments in American Politics 6 (Palgrave, 2010) She is currently working on a study of the handling of integrity issues in British politics (with David Hine) and of the British Conservative Party since 1975.

Christopher DeMuth is D. C. Searle Senior Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research. He was president of AEI from 1986–2008. Previously he taught at the Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, and served in the Reagan and Nixon administrations in positions concerned with environmental and regulatory policy.

Michael Greve is the John G. Searle Scholar at the American Enterprise Institute (AEI). He is also Adjunct Professor at Johns Hopkins University and Adjunct Professor and Clough Center Fellow at Boston College. Prior to his tenure at AEI, he founded and directed the Center for Individual Rights, a public interest law firm.

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