Who Rules America?: Power and Politics in the Year 2000
Sociologist Domhoff argues that there is a power elite in the United States comprising a corporate community, a social upper class, and a policy formation network that intersect with each other in significant ways and score at the top of four power indicators who benefits, who governs, who wins on p
1 page matching Catholics in this book
Results 1-1 of 1
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Power and Class in the United States
The Corporate Community
The Origins of the Corporate Community
14 other sections not shown
American American Enterprise Institute analysis autonomy autonomy theory Bank boards Bohemian Bohemian Club Bohemian Grove Business Roundtable campaign candidates chapter Civil Rights claim class-domination theory clubs Committee companies Congress conservative corporate community corporate lawyers corporate leaders corporate rich Council on Foreign created defense Democratic Party develop directors discussed economic elected electoral employees environmental executives experts farm federal Ford Foundation Foundation funds growth coalitions important industrial institutions interest interlocks issues labor largest legislation liberal liberal-labor coalition major mass media membership ment million movement National organizations owners percent pluralists policy groups policy network policy-formation network political power elite president public opinion Republicans Research role schools scientists social class Social Register Sociological sociologist Southern Democrats think tanks tion two-party system ultraconservative unions United University Press upper class vote voters Washington wealth William Domhoff women workers York
Freaks, Geeks, and Cool Kids: American Teenagers, Schools, and the Culture ...
Murray Milner Jr.
No preview available - 2004
All Book Search results »
Minding the Time in Family Experience: Emerging Perspectives and Issues
Kerry J. Daly
No preview available - 2001