Financing the 2008 Election: Assessing Reform David B. Magleby

ISBN: 9780815704621

Published: June 1st 2011

ebook

353 pages


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Financing the 2008 Election: Assessing Reform  by  David B. Magleby

Financing the 2008 Election: Assessing Reform by David B. Magleby
June 1st 2011 | ebook | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, audiobook, mp3, ZIP | 353 pages | ISBN: 9780815704621 | 10.79 Mb

The 2008 elections were by any standard historic. The nation elected its first African American president, and the Republicans nominated their first female candidate for vice president. More money was raised and spent on federal contests than in anyMoreThe 2008 elections were by any standard historic.

The nation elected its first African American president, and the Republicans nominated their first female candidate for vice president. More money was raised and spent on federal contests than in any election in U.S. history. Barack Obama raised a record-setting $745 million for his campaign and federal candidates, party committees, and interest groups also raised and spent record-setting amounts.

Moreover, the way money was raised by some candidates and party committees has the potential to transform American politics for years to come.The latest installment in a series that dates back half a century, Financing the 2008 Election is the definitive analysis of how campaign finance and spending shaped the historic presidential and congressional races of 2008.

It explains why these records were set and what it means for the future of U.S. politics. David Magleby and Anthony Corrado have assembled a team of experts who join them in exploring the financing of the 2008 presidential and congressional elections. They provide insights into the political parties and interest groups that made campaign finance history and summarize important legal and regulatory changes that affected these elections.Contributors: Allan Cigler (University of Kansas), Stephanie Perry Curtis (Brigham Young University), John C.

Green (Bliss Institute at the University of Akron), Paul S. Herrnson (University of Maryland), Diana Kingsbury (Bliss Institute at the University of Akron), Thomas E. Mann (Brookings Institution).



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