How public funding of elections makes politics even more polarized - The Washington Post
Legislatures become more divided along party lines in states with public funding.
Political Polarization in Action: Insights into the 2014 Election from the American Trends Panel | Pew Research Center
The Pew Research Center has developed a new tool for looking at the 2014 elections - a panel survey that enables us to check in with the same representative group of Americans several times during the course of the campaign.
Polarization (politics) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In the world of politics, polarization (or polarisation) can refer to the divergence of political attitudes to ideological extremes. Polarization can refer to such divergence like public opinion or even to such divergence within certain groups.
The Polarized Congress of Today Has its Roots in the 1970s - Pew Research Center
You don't have to look hard to see evidence of political polarization - just watch cable news, listen to talk radio or follow social-media debates. Indeed, a new Pew Research Center report finds that Americans are more ideologically polarized today than they've been in at least two decades.
Polarization in Congress has Risen Sharply. Where is it Going Next? - The Washington Post
The weather forecast calls for cooling. This polarization forecast? Not so much.
The Numbers on Party Polarization - Harvard Political Review
Party polarization has gradually increased over the past 20 years, and is not the only cause of Congress's dysfunctionality.
A Stunning Visualization of our Divided Congress - The Washington Post
Watch the parties peel away from each other like a cell dividing.
America's Polarized Congress Reflects A Divided U.S. Public
The polarized, gridlocked nature of Congress reflects the increasing divisions in U.S. society itself.
How Congress Became Polarized - Prospect
Certain congressional classes can be said to have a particular character - the Democratic reformers who came in after the post-Watergate election of 1974 or the Republican bomb-throwers who arrived in 1994, for instance.
Congress is About to Get Even More Polarized - PBS
Congress may be the most divided it's been in a generation, but it's about to get worse. Results Tuesday highlight how the 2014 midterms will mean a deepening of the polarization in Congress. In Nebraska, Ben Sasse, the tea party and anti-establishment-backed candidate, won the Republican Senate primary convincingly, 49 percent to 22 percent over his closest competitor.