Support for the research on which this article is based has been provided by Atlantic Philanthropies in a grant to the Center for Democracy and the Third Sector (CDATS) at Georgetown University, and by the Weidenbaum Center on the Economy, Government, and Public Policy at Washington University in St. Louis. Marc Morjé Howard, with the assistance of James L. Gibson, was primarily responsible for executing that survey. I greatly appreciate Howard's untiring efforts on the 2005 project, as well as the support for this research provided by Steven S. Smith. Gregory A. Caldeira, Damon Cann, Jeffrey Yates, Gerhard Loewenberg, and Robert Y. Shapiro provided most useful comments on an earlier version of this article. I also appreciate the research assistance of Marc Hendershot, Jessica Flanigan, and Christina Boyd.
The Legitimacy of the U.S. Supreme Court in a Polarized Polity
Version of Record online: 11 SEP 2007
Journal of Empirical Legal Studies
Volume 4, Issue 3, pages 507–538, November 2007
How to Cite
Gibson, J. L. (2007), The Legitimacy of the U.S. Supreme Court in a Polarized Polity. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 4: 507–538. doi: 10.1111/j.1740-1461.2007.00098.x
- Issue online: 11 SEP 2007
- Version of Record online: 11 SEP 2007
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