State-federal relations: Dueling policies

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State-federal relations: Dueling policies

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dc.contributor.author Kincaid, John
dc.date.accessioned 2009-05-08T00:05:52Z
dc.date.available 2009-05-08T00:05:52Z
dc.date.issued 2008
dc.identifier.citation Kincaid, J. 2008. "State-federal relations: Dueling policies." In The Book of the States, 2008. Lexington, KY: The Council of State Governments, pp. 19-24. en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10385/525
dc.description.abstract The 2008 elections will not alter the coercive course of American federalism. Given that little will be accomplished in Washington, D.C., before 2009, the new president and new congressional majority will likely address such long-simmering issues as education, entitlements, health insurance, immigration and infrastructure. However, centralizing trends—such as conditions of aid, mandates and preemptions—will endure because they have enjoyed bipartisan support since the late 1960s. Intergovernmental administrative relations will be mostly cooperative, and state policy activism will remain vigorous, but the Supreme Court will not resuscitate federalism. en_US
dc.publisher The Book of the States en_US
dc.title State-federal relations: Dueling policies en_US
dc.type Book chapter en_US

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