Israel at the Polls, 1992

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Daniel Judah Elazar, Shmuel Sandler
Rowman & Littlefield, 1995 - Political Science - 359 pages
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The results of the June 1992 Israeli elections at first indicated a normal transition of power from Likud to Labor in the tradition of Western democracies, rather than an upset. However, one and one-half years later there were signs of a major change. Israel at the Polls, 1992 looks at the parties, election campaigns, major institutions, and analyzes the policies of the new government's first year. Co-published with the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs.
 

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Contents

THE ACTORS
27
THE LIKUD THE DELUSION OF POWER
45
FRAGMENTATION AND REALIGNMENT ISRAELS NATIONALIST PARTIES IN THE 1992 ELECTIONS
67
THE ARAB VOTE IN THE 1992 ELECTIONS THE TRIVIALITY OF NORMALITY THE SIGNIFICANCE OF ELECTORAL POWER
103
PLAYING POLITICS IN MOSCOW AND JERUSALEM SOVIET JEWISH IMMIGRANTS AND THE 1992 KNESSET ELECTIONS
127
FACTORS PROCESSES AND ISSUES
157
A NATION THAT DWELLS ALONE? FOREIGN POLICY IN THE 1992 ELECTIONS
175
POLITICAL ECONOMY AND THE 1992 ELECTIONS
201
THE 1992 MEDIA CAMPAIGN TOWARD THE AMERICANIZATION OF ISRAELI ELECTIONS?
251
THE RABIN GOVERNMENT
283
CHANGE AND CONTINUITY IN ISRAELI POLITICS THE POLITICAL BEHAVIOR OF THE RABINPERES GOVERNMENT
321
THE VOTE FOR THE MAJOR LISTS IN THE 1988 AND 1992 KNESSET ELECTIONS
344
GLOSSARY
345
INDEX
349
ABOUT THE AUTHORS
357
Copyright

INTEREST GROUPS AND POLITICAL PARTIES IN THE 1992 ELECTIONS RIVALS PARTNERS OR CLIENTS?
229

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About the author (1995)

Daniel J. Elazar is president of the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs.

Shmuel Sandler is a fellow at the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs.

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