Adam J Newmark Ph.D.

  • Associate Professor and Director of the Department
  • Government and Justice Studies, ASU
  • newmarkaj@appstate.edu
  • (828) 262-6341
  • ASU Box 32107
  • Boone NC 28608

There are 6 included publications by Adam J Newmark Ph.D.:

TitleDateViewsBrief Description
Business Mobilization and Public Policy in the U.S. States 2005 1409 The goal of this study is to examine how the political mobilization of business interests influences aggregate public policy outputs in the states. We examine the relationship between business mobilization and general state policy liberalism, as well...
Collective Action and the Mobilization of Institutions 2002 28 Bias in the composition of interest communities is often explained by reference to variations in the collective action constraint facing voluntary and nonvoluntary organizations. But with the exception of literature on PAC formation, studies of direc...
Collective Action and the Mobilization of Institutions 2004 818 Bias in the composition of interest communities is often explained by reference to variations in the collective action constraint facing voluntary and nonvoluntary organizations. But with the exception of literature on PAC formation, studies of direc...
An Integrated Approach to Policy Transfer and Diffusion 2002 3920 This article reviews the existing literature on policy transfer and diffusion and offers a more integrated theory for examining the spreading of policy. Typical studies have treated each as separate, yet they are similar in many respects. For example...
Pollution, Politics, and Preferences for Environmental Spending in the States 2007 746 While state environmental and natural resource spending is designed to address actual environmental problems, the budget process is also inherently political. Thus, in the following article we ask a simple question: to what extent does state environm...
The Strange Disappearance of Investment in Human and Physical Capital in the United States 2009 5 Many scholars have argued that there are strong incentives for states to spend less money on redistributive or consumption programs, such as welfare, and more on developmental or investment programs, such as highways. Yet, over the last few decades, ...