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The Marquis de Condorcet goes to Bern

'Condorcet cycles' (or 'paradoxes of cyclical majorities') are an empirically rare phenomenon. A referendum in the Swiss canton of Bern on 28 November 2004 presents a rare occurrence. This study presents a new multi-option referendum procedure that makes Condorcet cycles visible, and it argues that... Full description

Journal Title: Public choice 2010-07-01, Vol.144 (1/2), p.119-131
Main Author: Bochsler, Daniel
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0048-5829
Zum Text:
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title: The Marquis de Condorcet goes to Bern
format: Article
creator:
  • Bochsler, Daniel
subjects:
  • 320 Political science
  • Article
  • Ballots
  • Cantons
  • Condorcet cycle
  • Decision making
  • Economics
  • Economics and Finance
  • Election results
  • Institute of Political Science
  • Local elections
  • Majorities
  • Majority rule
  • Paradoxes
  • Parliaments
  • Political parties
  • Political Science
  • Polls & surveys
  • Preferences
  • Public Finance
  • Recommendations
  • Referendum
  • Referendums
  • Regions
  • Right wing parties
  • Strategic planning
  • Strategic Voting
  • Studies
  • Swiss cantons
  • Switzerland
  • Voter behavior
  • Voting
  • Voting behaviour
  • Voting intentions
  • Voting paradox
  • Voting patterns
ispartof: Public choice, 2010-07-01, Vol.144 (1/2), p.119-131
description: 'Condorcet cycles' (or 'paradoxes of cyclical majorities') are an empirically rare phenomenon. A referendum in the Swiss canton of Bern on 28 November 2004 presents a rare occurrence. This study presents a new multi-option referendum procedure that makes Condorcet cycles visible, and it argues that in this case, the paradox might have resulted from strategic voting patterns.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0048-5829
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0048-5829
  • 1573-7101
url: Link


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description'Condorcet cycles' (or 'paradoxes of cyclical majorities') are an empirically rare phenomenon. A referendum in the Swiss canton of Bern on 28 November 2004 presents a rare occurrence. This study presents a new multi-option referendum procedure that makes Condorcet cycles visible, and it argues that in this case, the paradox might have resulted from strategic voting patterns.
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subject320 Political science ; Article ; Ballots ; Cantons ; Condorcet cycle ; Decision making ; Economics ; Economics and Finance ; Election results ; Institute of Political Science ; Local elections ; Majorities ; Majority rule ; Paradoxes ; Parliaments ; Political parties ; Political Science ; Polls & surveys ; Preferences ; Public Finance ; Recommendations ; Referendum ; Referendums ; Regions ; Right wing parties ; Strategic planning ; Strategic Voting ; Studies ; Swiss cantons ; Switzerland ; Voter behavior ; Voting ; Voting behaviour ; Voting intentions ; Voting paradox ; Voting patterns
ispartofPublic choice, 2010-07-01, Vol.144 (1/2), p.119-131
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abstract'Condorcet cycles' (or 'paradoxes of cyclical majorities') are an empirically rare phenomenon. A referendum in the Swiss canton of Bern on 28 November 2004 presents a rare occurrence. This study presents a new multi-option referendum procedure that makes Condorcet cycles visible, and it argues that in this case, the paradox might have resulted from strategic voting patterns.
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