New York State Government
SUNY Press - 631 pages
Robert B. Ward's New York State Government has been expanded and updated to provide a more thorough grounding in the state Constitution, the three branches of government in Albany, and the broad scope of state activities and services. Accessibly written, this book sheds new light on why and how New York State government changes over time in response to motivated leaders and the will of the people. The second edition includes new analyses of the following issues: the balance of budget powers between the Governor and the Legislature; state education funding in light of the Campaign for Fiscal Equity court cases; government reform issues in the state; and the often contentious relationship between Albany and local governments throughout the state.
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12 HEALTH AND MENTAL HYGIENE
14 TRANSPORTATION AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
15 LABOR AND FAMILY ASSISTANCE
16 PUBLIC PROTECTION
17 ENVIRONMENT AND PARKS
HOME RULE AND STATE MANDATES
20 THE PEOPLES GOVERNMENT
9 THE WORKFORCE
11 STATE DEBT AND PUBLIC AUTHORITIES
FEDERALISMWHAT IS THE ROLE OF STATE GOVERNMENTS?
A LEGISLATIVE CASE STUDYDOMESTIC RELATIONS LAW
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administration agencies Albany amendment appointed approval areas attorney bills Board Carl McCall centers century changes Chapter charter schools Citizens Budget Commission commission Comptroller Constitution costs Court of Appeals created crime criminal debt decades decisions Democratic Department department’s dollars economic elected officials Eliot Spitzer employees enacted environmental Executive Budget federal Finance fiscal funding governmental Governor Cuomo Governor Pataki individuals instance Institute issues John Faso judges labor leaders legislative Legislature lobbying major Medicaid ment million municipal operating parks party percent political programs proposals public authorities recent reform regulations regulatory Republican residents responsibility revenue Rockefeller Institute role rules school districts Sheldon Silver spending staff statewide statute taxpayers Taylor Law tion U.S. Constitution U.S. Supreme Court unions Upstate vote voters welfare workers York City York State’s York’s Yorkers