Unsteady State: The 1997 Canadian Federal Election
This volume falls into the recognized sub-field of election studies. The team of scholars co-writing the volume was assembled to conduct a detailed study of voter behaviour in the 1997 federal election. Using broadly based surveys and a question-centred approach, the authors have attempted to analyze the results of the election. Chapters are organized around easily recognizable and understood questions: did the media treat all the parties fairly? Did the leadership debates have any impacton the outcome? What about Reform's Quebec attack ads? Did Canadians vote strategically? Why did the Liberals lose seats when the economy was performing better? How did the leaders help or hurt their parties? Why couldn't Reform win any seats in Ontario? Why did the NDP do better in Atlantic Canada? Do values matter to the way people vote?
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The Regional Vote
Television Coverage in the 1997 Election
1 News per Party and per Week
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1997 federal election aboriginal Alexa McDonough analysis Appendix Atlantic provinces average Blais Bloc Quebecois Bloc's blocks Brian Mulroney brokerage parties Canada Canadian Election Study Canadian federal elections cent Chapter Conservative party Conservative voters Constant Creating jobs cynicism debates deficit Economic Perceptions economy effect electoral evaluations evidence factor favourable federalists Figure free enterprise gender gap Gidengil Gilles Duceppe identify Ideological Dimensions ideological outlooks important issue Jean Charest Jean Chretien leader leadership less Liberal government Liberal party Liberal performance Liberal voters Lucien Bouchard media coverage moral traditionalism Nadeau national unity ndp vote ndp's Ontario outgroups partisans party identification party's political parties popular positive Progressive Conservatives promise questions Radio-Canada Reform party Reform vote Regional alienation respondents scale second choice shift significant sovereignist party sovereignty strategic voting strongly Table tax cuts televised tion tone traditional unemployment rate variable vote intentions vote Liberal vote ndp voter turnout West women