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Political Corruption as Duplicitous Exclusion

  • Mark E. Warren (a1)
Abstract

While not the worst of political pathologies, corruption is the one most likely to be found thriving in electoral democracies. Not as dangerous as war, nor as urgent as terrorism, some have even argued that the little bit of corruption that comes with democracies makes them work better—by lowering transaction costs, reducing the inefficiencies of cumbersome rules, and generally making things happen (Anechiarico and Jacobs 1996; see also Leys 1965; Huntington 1968).This article draws on Warren (2004).

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

Lederman, Daniel, Norman Loayza, and Rodrigo Soares. 2005. “Accountability and Corruption: Political Institutions Matter.” Economics and Politics 17(1): 135.

Leys, Colin. 1965. “What is the Problem about Corruption?Journal of Modern African Studies 3 (2): 21530.

Moran, J. 2001. “Democratic Transitions and Forms of Corruption.” Crime, Law, and Social Change 36 (4): 37993.

Philp, Mark. 2001. “Access, Accountability and Authority: Corruption and the Democratic Process.” Crime, Law and Social Change 36 (4): 35777.

Treisman, Daniel. 2000. “The Causes of Corruption: A Cross-National Study.” Journal of Public Economics 76: 399457.

Warren, Mark. 2004. “What Does Corruption Mean in a Democracy?American Journal of Political Science 48: 32843.

Warren, Mark. 2006. “Democracy and Deceit: Regulating Appearances of Corruption.” American Journal of Political Science 50: 16074.

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PS: Political Science & Politics
  • ISSN: 1049-0965
  • EISSN: 1537-5935
  • URL: /core/journals/ps-political-science-and-politics
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