García-Espín, Patricia and Ganuza, Ernesto 2017. Participatory Skepticism: Ambivalence and Conflict in Popular Discourses of Participatory Democracy. Qualitative Sociology, Vol. 40, Issue. 4, p. 425.
Christensen, Henrik Serup Himmelroos, Staffan and Grönlund, Kimmo 2017. Does Deliberation Breed an Appetite for Discursive Participation? Assessing the Impact of First-Hand Experience. Political Studies, Vol. 65, Issue. 1_suppl, p. 64.
Heidelberg, Roy L. 2017. Political Accountability and Spaces of Contestation. Administration & Society, Vol. 49, Issue. 10, p. 1379.
Böker, Marit 2017. Justification, critique and deliberative legitimacy: The limits of mini-publics. Contemporary Political Theory, Vol. 16, Issue. 1, p. 19.
Elling, Bo and Nielsen, Helle Nedergaard 2017. The misleading of public participation in environmental assessment – exploring four infrastructure cases in Denmark. Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, p. 1.
Boswell, John and Corbett, Jack 2017. Deliberative Bureaucracy: Reconciling Democracy’s Trade-off Between Inclusion and Economy. Political Studies, p. 003232171772351.
Miguel, Luis Felipe 2017. RESGATAR A PARTICIPAÇÃO: DEMOCRACIA PARTICIPATIVA E REPRESENTAÇÃO POLÍTICA NO DEBATE CONTEMPORÂNEO. Lua Nova: Revista de Cultura e Política, Issue. 100, p. 83.
Gustafson, Per and Hertting, Nils 2017. Understanding Participatory Governance: An Analysis of Participants’ Motives for Participation. The American Review of Public Administration, Vol. 47, Issue. 5, p. 538.
Kern, Anna and Hooghe, Marc 2017. The effect of direct democracy on the social stratification of political participation: Inequality in democratic fatigue?. Comparative European Politics,
Hendriks, Carolyn M. 2017. Citizen-led democratic reform: innovations in Indi. Australian Journal of Political Science, Vol. 52, Issue. 4, p. 481.
Christensen, Johan and Holst, Cathrine 2017. Advisory commissions, academic expertise and democratic legitimacy: the case of Norway. Science and Public Policy,
Oser, Jennifer 2017. Assessing How Participators Combine Acts in Their “Political Tool Kits”: A Person-Centered Measurement Approach for Analyzing Citizen Participation. Social Indicators Research, Vol. 133, Issue. 1, p. 235.
TOUCHTON, MICHAEL SUGIYAMA, NATASHA BORGES and WAMPLER, BRIAN 2017. Democracy at Work: Moving Beyond Elections to Improve Well-Being. American Political Science Review, Vol. 111, Issue. 01, p. 68.
Curato, Nicole Dryzek, John S. Ercan, Selen A. Hendriks, Carolyn M. and Niemeyer, Simon 2017. Twelve Key Findings in Deliberative Democracy Research. Daedalus, Vol. 146, Issue. 3, p. 28.
Grillos, Tara 2017. Participatory Budgeting and the Poor: Tracing Bias in a Multi-Staged Process in Solo, Indonesia. World Development, Vol. 96, p. 343.
Felicetti, Andrea 2017. Non-deliberative politics in deliberative democracy: distinct approaches for different actors. Italian Political Science Review/Rivista Italiana di Scienza Politica, p. 1.
Over the past two decades we have heard an historically unprecedented volume of talk about and praise of democracy, and many governmental, non-governmental, and international organizations have been engaged in democracy promotion. Democracy is a subject that crosses the boundaries in political science, and within my own field of political theory there has been a major revival of democratic theory. In political theory, argument about “democracy” is usually now qualified by one of an array of adjectives, which include cosmopolitan, agonistic, republican, and monitory. But the new form that has been by far the most successful is deliberative democracy. By 2007 John Dryzek could write that “deliberative democracy now constitutes the most active area of political theory in its entirety (not just democratic theory).” Not only is there an extremely large and rapidly growing literature, both theoretical and empirical, on deliberative democracy, but its influence has spread far outside universities.
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