Political Science and Politics

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THE PROFESSION

Are Public Choice Scholars Different?


Jac C. Heckelman a1c1 and Robert Whaples a1c2
a1 Wake Forest University


Correspondence:
c1 McCulloch Family Fellow and associate professor of economics at Wake Forest University. His research deals primarily with the transition to secret ballot elections, electoral effects on policy and the economy, and voter behavior in senate primaries and general elections. He is editor of Readings in Public Choice Economics (University of Michigan Press, forthcoming 2004), and coeditor of Collective Choice: Essays in Honor of Mancur Olson (Springer-Verlag, 2003) and Public Choice Interpretations of American Economic History (Kluwer Academic Press, 1999).
c2 Associate professor of economics at Wake Forest University and associate director of EH.NET, the internet resource for economic history at www.eh.net. His research focuses on historical labor markets in the U.S. and he has published several articles on consensus in a range of economic subdisciplines.


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