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Perceptions of federal aid impacts on state agencies: Patterns, trends, and variations across the 20th Century

Title
Perceptions of federal aid impacts on state agencies: Patterns, trends, and variations across the 20th Century
Authors
Cho C.-L.Wright D.S.
Ewha Authors
조정래
SCOPUS Author ID
조정래scopus
Issue Date
2007
Journal Title
Publius
ISSN
0048-5950JCR Link
Citation
vol. 37, no. 1, pp. 103 - 130
Indexed
SSCI; SCOPUS WOS scopus
Abstract
American federalism is a dynamic process involving the views and interactions among state and national officials. Based on multiple mail surveys of state agency heads across 75 years, this article traces the perspectives of state executives toward a core component of state-national relationships - federal aid. The time frame dates from the 1920s and covers a period in which federal aid programs to the states grew enormously, as did state administrative establishments. There was a long-term rise in the perceived intrusiveness of federal aid as well as increased policy distortion effects. Despite substantial fluctuations in perceived aid impacts, there was a four-decade consistency in the penetration of federal aid into and across the existing 3,000 state agencies. Furthermore, when perceptions of national influence are combined in an index of perceived national fiscal influence, there was a roller coaster effect with an overall secular "decline" in national influence since 1974. © The Author 2006. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of CSF Associates: Publius, Inc. All rights reserved.
DOI
10.1093/publius/pjl018
Appears in Collections:
사회과학대학 > 행정학전공 > Journal papers
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