|Alma mater||Yale University (B.A.)
Yale Law School (J.D.)
Princeton University (M.A., Ph.D.)
Joel Rogers is an American academic and political activist. Currently a professor of law, political science, public affairs and sociology at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, he also directs the Center on Wisconsin Strategy and its projects, including the Center for State Innovation, Mayors Innovation Project, and State Smart Transportation Initiative. Rogers is a contributing editor of The Nation.
Rogers has written widely on American politics and public policy, political theory, labor relations, and economic development and has helped found and run many progressive organizations. In 1997, in Timmons v. Twin Cities Area New Party, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled 6–3 against his attempt to declare state prohibitions on "fusion" or "plural nomination"—in which a candidate may be nominated by more than one party—unconstitutional. A MacArthur Foundation "genius" fellow, he has been identified by Newsweek as one of 100 Americans most likely to affect U.S. politics and culture in the 21st century. An article in Utne Reader identifies him as a radical centrist thinker and activist.
- Rogers, Joel; Cohen, Joshua (1983). On democracy. Middlesex, England: Penguin Books.
- Rogers, Joel; Cohen, Joshua (1986). Inequity and intervention: The Federal Budget and Central America. Boston: South End Press.
- Rogers, Joel; Cohen, Joshua (1986). Rules of the game. Boston: South End Press.
- Rogers, Joel; Cohen, Joshua (1995). Associations and democracy. The Real Utopias Project. London: Verso Books. ISBN 1859849288. with Paul Q. Hirst, Claus Offe, Jane Mansbridge, Andrew Szasz, Andrew Levine, Philippe C. Schmitte, Wolfgang Streeck, Ira Katznelson, Ellen M. Immergut, Iris Marion Young, and Heinz Klug.
- Rogers, Joel; Cohen, Joshua (1999). The new inequality. Boston: Beacon Press.
- Joel Rogers, The Nation
- 520 U.S. 351 (1997).
- Utne, Leif (September–October 2004). "The Radical Middle". Utne Reader, issue no. 125, pp. 80–85. Includes brief interviews with Rogers and nine other radical centrists. Retrieved 23 February 2013.
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