1990 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1990 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1983 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Kenneth A. Shepsle mainly investigates Politics, Legislature, Law, Public administration and Government. His studies deal with areas such as Social science and Political economy as well as Politics. His Legislature study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Control and Microeconomics.
In the field of Law, his study on Power and Oligarchy overlaps with subjects such as Part iii, Cabinet and German. The study incorporates disciplines such as Autonomy and Majority party in addition to Public administration. Kenneth A. Shepsle works mostly in the field of Pork barrel, limiting it down to concerns involving Welfare economics and, occasionally, Law and economics.
Kenneth A. Shepsle focuses on Politics, Public administration, Legislature, Political economy and Law and economics. His Politics research entails a greater understanding of Law. The Public administration study which covers Government that intersects with Power, Portfolio allocation, Competition and Finance.
His studies in Legislature integrate themes in fields like Microeconomics, Public economics, Positive economics and Legislator. In Political economy, Kenneth A. Shepsle works on issues like International political economy, which are connected to Political culture, Political communication and Voting behavior. His research in Law and economics tackles topics such as Voting which are related to areas like Majority rule.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Legislature, Law and economics, Government, Legislator and Power. His Legislature research incorporates themes from Order, Preference and Positive economics. His Positive economics research focuses on Rationality and how it relates to Politics.
His Law and economics research incorporates elements of Law, Transparency and Corporate governance. His Government research includes elements of Competition, State of affairs, Judicial opinion and Public administration. In his research, Microeconomics and Public economics is intimately related to Seniority, which falls under the overarching field of Legislator.
His primary scientific interests are in Legislature, Voting, Microeconomics, Political economy and Public finance. By researching both Legislature and Context, he produces research that crosses academic boundaries. His work on Voting behavior and Voter registration as part of general Voting research is frequently linked to Probability model and Constant, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His research in Microeconomics intersects with topics in Seniority, Public economics and Legislator. The Political economy study combines topics in areas such as Empirical evidence, Majority party, Dividend, Opposition and Public administration. His study in Public finance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Preference, Arrow's impossibility theorem, Majority rule and Neoclassical economics.
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Decision Making and Problem Solving
Herbert A. Simon;George B. Dantzig;Robin Hogarth;Charles R. Plott.
Perspectives on positive political economy
James E. Alt;Kenneth A. Shepsle.
Southern Economic Journal (1990)
THE EFFECT -OF ELECTORAL REWARDS IN MULTIPARTY COMPETITION WITH ENTRY
Joseph Greenberg;Kenneth Shepsle.
American Political Science Review (1987)
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