Final Exam for Introduction to Political Science

Fall 1998/DCB-Warren R. Ziegler

Matching Part I __1. Marbury vs. Madison __2. Baker vs. Carr __3. Miranda vs. Arizona __4. Gideon vs. Wainwright __5. Plessy vs. Ferguson __6. Brown vs. Board of Education __7. Roe vs. Wade __8. Mapp vs. Ohio __9. incorporationism __10. original intent __11. judicial activism __12. lobbying __13. political socialization __14. realignment __15. positive apathetics __16. information costs __17. political culture __18. PACs __19. FEC __20. iron triangles __21. policy communities __22. incrementalism __23. policy atropy __24. pack journalism __25. soft money __26. judicial review A. permitted by the SunPac decision, this led to the creation of committees formed and funded by interest groups to funnel money into political campaigns, even though the law had been intended to block much of it from being given to campaigns directly by some interest groups. B. established the exclusionary rule. C. efforts by interest groups to influence policy and policy makers D. 1896 case 'legalizing' Jim Crow E. process by which the courts have used the 14th Amendment to apply the restrictions of the Bill of Rights against each state, but on a very selective basis. F. theoretical tight-knit groups of subcommittees in Congress, the related public sector interests, and the bureaucrats of the federal government with jurisdiction in their areas which work together to formulate policies. G. the set of political beliefs, practices, mores of a society. H. set up to regulate political campaign activities. I. legal doctrine which holds that in interpreting the law, the courts should look to what the Framers of the Constitution thought, meant, and wrote. J. ordered that districts of elected representatives must be redrawn after each census to make sure that they are equal in population to guarantee 'equal representation.' K. even given acceptance of a belief in the rationality of behavior of citizens, these make it very difficult for people who have real lives to be fully informed as a basis for their political activities. L. in 1954, the Supreme Court ruled that segregation was unconstitutional. M. theory that periodic shifts in the electorate occur which toward one political party or philosophy. N. the segmented competing interest groups which work to influence policy may result in a deadlock of sorts in policy. O. campaign funds funneled into parties of campaign commitees legally but in ways to overcome restrictions on contributions written into the election law. P. this was the first case in which the Supreme Court utilized what has become known as judicial review. Q. "you have the right to remain silent; anything you say can be used against you in a court of law..." R. the process by which a society's political beliefs and practices are passed on from generation to generation. S. concept that an idea that appears in the media may be picked up and carried throughout the media community. T. piecemeal enactment of policy which occurs because of the intense competition among interests. U. a loose-knit group of interests, members of Congress who make policy, and the bureaucrats charged with carrying them out. V. 'legalized' abortion. W. concept in the law which holds that extra-constitutional devices and measures can be applied in interpreting the law by the courts. X. theory that many of those who do not vote are too busy with their own lives to pay attention to the political events of the period, and which holds that people are rational political actors who will become politically active if their interests are threatened -- the Framers had this theory in mind when they sat up a limited government whuch would be constrained from interferring with peoples' lives and activities as much as possible. Y. "You have the right to an attorney. If you cannot afford one, one will be appointed to represent you." 23, 24, 25 A 20, 21, 22 B 17, 18, 19 C 14, 15, 16 D Return