: ISBN 9780813319766
A collection of essays that offer insights into President Bill Clinton's relationship with the American public through an analysis of his election campaign and first year in office. They discuss the President's specific strengths and weaknesses, and the psychological factors he relies on.
- Part 1 The psychological context of the Clinton presidency - a framework for analysis, Stanley A. Renshon. Part 2 Presidential psychology - the 1922 campaign - what did we learn?: how George Bush lost the presidential election of 1992, Betty Glad
- the political psychology of the Ross Perot phenomenon, Jerrold M. Post
- candidate Clinton / President Clinton - a psychological profile, Stanley A. Renshon. Part 3 Public psychology and leadership styles: the cueless public - Bill Clinton meets the new voter psychology in Campaign '92, W. Lance Bennett
- presidential psychology and governing styles - a comparative psychological analysis of the 1992 presidential candidates, David G. Winter. Part 4 The process of presidential leadership: political style and political leadership - the case of Bill Clinton, Fred I. Greenstein
- advice and advisors in the Clinton presidency - the impact of leadership style, Margaret G. Hermann. Part 5 Public psychology and President Clinton: President Clinton meets the media - communication shaped by predictable patterns, Martha Joynt Kumar
- public opinion in President Clinton's first year - leadership and responsiveness, Lawrence R. Jacobs ann Robert Y. Shapiro. Part 6 The Clinton presidency and the psychology of public policy - dilemmas and opportunities: President Clinton as a cognitive manager, Peter Suedfeld and Michael D. Wallace
- psychological dimensions of post-Cold War foreign policy, Richard Ned Lebow.
: pbk ISBN 9780813319773
The Clinton presidency faced a basic set of public questions at the outset regarding its real intentions, strategies, and competence. Would the administration be able to develop and implement policies that were constructive in intent, fair in formulation, and successful in result? Would President Clinton be able to govern as successfully as he campaigned? Would there be a productive fit between Clinton's leadership style and the needs of the public?Additional questions arise about Clinton personally. Many admire him; others distrust him. What realistic basis is there for either view?This book explores these questions and develops an initial appraisal of the Clinton presidency. The chapters herein are framed by theories of political leadership and psychology. They draw on a diverse body of theories, including psychological theories of character and personality, cognitive psychology and communication theory, theories of presidential leadership and performance, and theories of public psychology. The goal is to examine the many facets of leadership and governing that constitute the modern presidency and to locate Bill Clinton's emerging presidency within that framework.Bill Clinton is and likely will remain a controversial president.
One objective of this analysis is to provide a clearer, more objective framework in which to evaluate both the man and his approach to political leadership and executive power and the consequences of his approach for public psychology and policy.
* The Psychological Context of the Clinton Presidency: A Framework for Analysis Stanley A. Renshon. Presidential PsychologyThe 1992 Campaign: What Did We Learn? * How George Bush Lost the Presidential Election of 1992 Betty Glad. * The Political Psychology of the Ross Perot Phenomenon Jerrold M. Post. * Character, Judgment, and Political Leadership: Promise, Problems, and Prospects of the Clinton Presidency S. A. Renshon. Public PsychologyLeadership Styles * The Cueless Public: Bill Clinton Meets the New American Voter in Campaign 92 W. Lance Bennett. * Presidential Psychology and Governing Styles: A Comparative Psychological Analysis of the 1992 Presidential Candidates David G. Winter. The Process Of Presidential Leadership * Political Style and Political Leadership: The Case of Bill Clinton Fred I. Greenstein. * Advice and Advisers in the Clinton Presidency: The Impact of Leadership Style Margaret G. Hermann. Public Psychology And President Clinton * President Clinton Meets the Media: Communication Shaped by Predictable Patterns Martha Joynt Kumar. * Public Opinion in President Clintons First Year: Leadership and Responsiveness Lawrence R. Jacobs and Robert Y. Shapiro. The Clinton Presidency And The Psychology Of Public Policy: Dilemmas And Opportunities * President Clinton as a Cognitive Manager Peter Suedfeld and Michael D. Wallace. * Psychological Dimensions of PostCold War Foreign Policy Richard Ned Lebow.
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