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Being a Good Guest by Ann Ingalls,Ronnie Rooney

By Ann Ingalls,Ronnie Rooney

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2003: 317) observe, ‘There are varying relationships between departments and interest groups in each department, both across policy areas and across time’. It is therefore necessary to disaggregate analysis down to the meso-level of policy networks. Towards a Dynamic Model of British Policy Networks 15 Policy network analysis and the Marsh and Rhodes typology Within British political science, three different policy network approaches have emerged (Hu, 1995: 47). Two of these models, developed by Richardson and Jordan (1979) and Wilks and Wright (1987), have failed to become influential, mainly due to their failure to distinguish different types of policy network (Smith, 1993b: 77; Rhodes, 1990: 309; Hu, 1995: 57).

The potential impact of those ideas depends significantly on the coverage that related actions receive in the media, and their effect on public opinion. Consequently, if a policy community’s appreciative system becomes sufficiently politicised and discredited, then new actors with ideas that reflect those broader public concerns may gain entry to a policy community (Smith, 1997: 210). This may occur when the public legitimacy resources conferred by hitherto-excluded actors come to be perceived as valuable in a network that had previously been isolated from broader political scrutiny and criticism.

Italicised sections are additions to the original Marsh/Rhodes schema that incorporate insights in subsequent analysis. 22 The Politics of Animal Experimentation Policy network membership, definition and boundaries There is, however, a degree of confusion in the literature regarding the identification of the boundaries of policy networks, and thus whether policy communities and issue networks are mutually exclusive. For example, Bulkeley (2000: 729–30) interprets Marsh and Rhodes as claiming that issue networks can co-exist with policy communities in the same policy network.

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