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This profile was last updated on 10/31/14  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Stanley B. Klein

Wrong Dr. Stanley B. Klein?

Political Science Professor

Phone: (845) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: s***@***.edu
Long Island University
720 Northern Boulevard
Brookville , New York 11548
United States

Company Description: Long Island University was chartered by the New York State Education Department in 1926 in Brooklyn, New York, as a nonsectarian, coeducational, privately supported...   more

Employment History

53 Total References
Web References
The Croci variation is very small ..., 31 Oct 2014 [cached]
The Croci variation is very small and thus insignificant, the important thing is that his lead is substantial," said Stanley Klein, a professor of political science at Long Island University.
"As far as the reason for Croci's big lead is that he represents most of the area as the elected Town supervisor, plus he has just returned to great fanfare from active duty in the armed forces overseas," Klein said.
Despite Democrat voters outnumbering Republicans by 35 to 31 percent, Republicans have voted in larger numbers than Democrats in the district, according to the Siena poll.
"[That Senate district] is and has been overwhelmingly Republican since at least the 1960s when Caesar Trunzo was elected senator and started a more-than-30-year career in that office," Klein said.
"If he backs off, ..., 11 Nov 2007 [cached]
"If he backs off, he helps Hillary Clinton and other Democrats running in 2008," said Stanley Klein, a political scientist at Long Island University's C.W. Post Campus and a GOP committeeman.
Dynamic dynasties bolster Democrats' self-belief - 10 Nov 2006 - World News, 9 Nov 2006 [cached]
"They are like a phoenix reborn," commented Stanley Klein, a political-science professor at Long Island University.
While it remains to be seen ... [cached]
While it remains to be seen which candidates will prevail at the polls - and, ostensibly, whether or not their placards could be judged as effective or not - political yard signs have had a place in American history since the years immediately following World War II, said Stanley Klein, professor of political science at C.W. Post Long Island University in Brookville.
The reason, he said, is simple: more Americans owned houses with lawns following the war.
And political yard signs do work, Mr. Klein said, although he considers door-to-door stumping for votes a candidate's best shot of getting elected.
"In Nassau County during the 1968 election, there was an assemblyman running by the name of Marty Ginsberg," Mr. Klein said.
"A much smarter man than me ..., 4 Mar 2010 [cached]
"A much smarter man than me once said, 'All politics is local.' So, I would say yes," they will have an impact "on the elections," said Long Island University professor Stanley Klein, who teaches classes on political parties and local politics at C.W. Post. "You don't have a lot of votes at a local level, so a couple of thousand votes turn an election."
Whether the groups will continue to grow, as they hope, is much harder to predict. Historically, such movements tend to get swallowed up by the major political parties, Dr. Klein said.
"Eventually, whatever these people are upset with, which is a pretty amorphous thing, disappears," he said. "And then they fall back into regular parties."
As for a potential lasting impact on policy, Dr. Klein doubted the movement would have any real effect. Government will continue to grow, he said, so long as citizens keep demanding more and more services.
He also pointed out that many tea-partyers, here and nationally, happen to be older retirees or government workers.
"I would guess many of them receive a sizeable amount of money from Social Security and they're on Medicaid, yet they want smaller government," he said. "Are they out of their minds?
"It's also not a group that has the conservative leadership like we had in Congress back in the '90s," he continued.
Mr. Klein, the LIU professor, agreed that Mr. Bishop was probably more vulnerable than his 2nd Congressional District counterpart, Steve Israel.
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