It is this iPod experiment that seems to have best schooled Davidson in the lessons of our current “mismatch.”
To explain the Ugly Husbands Club, Buss and his colleagues say that such discrepancies are in fact no mismatch at all.
The best argument against affirmative action is presented in mismatch, by Richard Sander and Stuart Taylor.
Sander and Taylor say that this is exactly what mismatch theory would predict, because preferences cascade.
This mismatch between GOP assumptions and Hispanic voting preferences is widening in the age of the Tea Party.
The mismatch in superpower military strength in the region is eye opening.
And few countries—including, of course, the United States—are without challenges in the mismatch between spending and income.
No law ever works out as planned, and the mismatch only grows with time.
It is hardly necessary to explain that a mismatch—of a young and an old person—is the usual pretext for a charivari.
On the other hand, a mismatch will clear the suspect completely and the detective will know to look elsewhere for the criminal.