1994 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Keith Krehbiel focuses on Legislature, Politics, Public administration, Law and economics and Public relations. His study in Legislature is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Voting, Industrial organization, Econometrics and Complete information. His Politics research integrates issues from Actuarial science, Political economy and Positive economics.
His studies deal with areas such as Divided government, Gridlock and Presidency as well as Public administration. He interconnects Law, Legislation, Presidential system, Veto and Supermajority in the investigation of issues within Law and economics. His Public relations research incorporates elements of Committee system and Amendment.
Keith Krehbiel mainly investigates Legislature, Law and economics, Politics, Voting and Law. His studies in Legislature integrate themes in fields like Majority party, Positive economics and Public economics. Keith Krehbiel combines subjects such as Legislation, Majority rule, Gridlock, Public relations and Deference with his study of Law and economics.
The concepts of his Gridlock study are interwoven with issues in Divided government and Public administration. His study in the field of Veto also crosses realms of Balance. His Power and Supermajority study in the realm of Law interacts with subjects such as Empirical research.
Keith Krehbiel spends much of his time researching Legislature, Law and economics, Gridlock, Econometrics and Politics. His Legislature study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Competition, Voting, Majority party and Public economics. Keith Krehbiel usually deals with Law and economics and limits it to topics linked to Lawmaking and Filibuster and Veto.
His research investigates the connection with Gridlock and areas like Government which intersect with concerns in Incentive. His Econometrics research also works with subjects such as
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Dynamics of Cosponsorship
Daniel Kessler;Keith Krehbiel.
American Political Science Review (1996)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: