Presidentialism, parliamentarism, and democracy
Are newly established presidential democraties doomed to fail? In support of their positive answer to this question, advocates of parliamentarism point out that these regimes trend to last longer than presidential ones. This book takes a contrary vies. It argues that most of the reasons offered for the poor survival record of presidential democracies – that they are prone to deadlocks, offer no incentives for coalition formation, make political parties weak, and fragment decision making – have neither sound theoretical foundations nor any empirical support.
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