Michael K. Miller is Lecturer, School of Politics and International Relations, Australian National University, Haydon-Allen 1206A, Canberra, ACT 0200, Australia (Michael.Miller@anu.edu.au).
Economic Development, Violent Leader Removal, and Democratization
Article first published online: 4 MAY 2012
©2012, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 56, Issue 4, pages 1002–1020, October 2012
How to Cite
Miller, M. K. (2012), Economic Development, Violent Leader Removal, and Democratization. American Journal of Political Science, 56: 1002–1020. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5907.2012.00595.x
Thanks for helpful comments to Carles Boix, Grigore Pop-Eleches, Christine Percheski, Jeff Colgan, Joseph Carnes, Will Bullock, Sarah Bush, Daniel Treisman, Editor Wilson, three anonymous reviewers, and the participants at Midwest 2011 and seminars at Princeton University, New York University, Claremont Graduate University, and Australian National University. Replication data and supporting information can be found at http://sites.google.com/site/mkmtwo/.
- Issue published online: 4 OCT 2012
- Article first published online: 4 MAY 2012
Table 6: A list of democratic transitions that occurred within five years of an irregular turnover.
Table 7: Democratization models using alternative windows of time for past irregular turnovers.
Table 8: Robustness checks for irregular turnover in dictatorships.
Table 9: Robustness checks for irregular turnover in democracies.
Table 10: Irregular turnover models with quadratic GDP/capita (ln) term.
Figure 5: Residuals from irregular turnover models.
Table 11: Transition models restricted to 1950–2004.
Table 12: Transition models restricted to 1950–2004, with additional controls for resource dependence.
Table 13: Democratization models with longer lags of GDP/capita (ln).
Table 14: Conditional logits of democratization with longer lags of GDP/capita (ln).
Table 15: Democratization models disaggregating different types of irregular turnover in GDP/capita (ln) interaction term.
Table 16: Democratization models disaggregating different types of irregular turnover in direct effect.
Table 17: Predictions of regular turnover.
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