These are the sources and citations used to research Lukes Theory of Power. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Berenbaum, 1993)
Your Bibliography: Berenbaum, M., 1993. The world must know. Boston: Little, Brown.
In-text: (Clark, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Clark, J., 2015. Sociology and the Concept of Power.
In-text: (Heyward, 2007)
Your Bibliography: Heyward, C., 2007. Revisiting the Radical View: Power, Real Interests and the Difficulty of Separating Analysis from Critique. Politics, 27(1), pp.48-54.
In-text: (Johnson and Reuband, 2005)
Your Bibliography: Johnson, E. and Reuband, K., 2005. What we knew. Cambridge, Mass.: Basic Books.
In-text: (Jones, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Jones, S., 2015. Why Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points Plan for Peace Failed. [online] About.com News & Issues. Available at: <http://usforeignpolicy.about.com/od/alliesenemies/a/The-Fourteen-Points.htm> [Accessed 26 March 2015].
In-text: (Lukes, 1974)
Your Bibliography: Lukes, S., 1974. Power : a radical view. Houndmills: The MacMillan.
In-text: (Weber, Roth, Wittich and Fischoff, 1968)
Your Bibliography: Weber, M., Roth, G., Wittich, C. and Fischoff, E., 1968. Economy and society. New York: Bedminster Press.
In-text: (Wrong, 1979)
Your Bibliography: Wrong, D., 1979. Power, its forms, bases, and uses. New York: Harper and Row Publishers.
In-text: (Examples of Public Policy, 2015)
Your Bibliography: YourDictionary. 2015. Examples of Public Policy. [online] Available at: <http://examples.yourdictionary.com/examples-of-public-policy.html> [Accessed 25 March 2015].
10,587 students joined last month!