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Newspaper Column: Partisanship and Governance

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dc.contributor.author Nicoson, William J.
dc.date.accessioned 2005-04-01T14:01:31Z
dc.date.available 2005-04-01T14:01:31Z
dc.date.issued 2000-02
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/1920/185
dc.description PDF file distilled from original WordPerfect document. Original size 11" x 8.5". en
dc.description.abstract The Virginia legislative races last year were fiercely contested on a partisan basis, because control of both houses of the General Assembly was at stake. The Republicans won a narrow margin in both houses for the first time since Reconstruction. There was fear that the Grand Old Party would enforce party discipline on all matters of consequence, and remake the legislative fabric of the state. In the current legislative session, the good news is that legislators appear to be influenced far more by local constituencies and personal conscience than by party politics.
dc.format.extent 36259 bytes
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf
dc.language.iso en
dc.publisher The Connection en
dc.subject General Assembly (VA) en_US
dc.subject Republican Party (VA) en_US
dc.subject Democratic Party (VA) en_US
dc.subject Plum, Kenneth en_US
dc.subject Rollison, Jack (Delegate, VA) en_US
dc.subject Gilmore, James S. (James Stuart), 1949- en_US
dc.subject partisanship en_US
dc.title Newspaper Column: Partisanship and Governance en
dc.type Article en


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