Political Parties

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A recent analysis of the Jacobin ethos of the Tea Party describes them as "a group of angry Americans who want to be freer still free from government agencies that protect their health, wealth and well-being. They have trouble-free and policies too complex for them to realize, free experts who think they know more than they do, free of politicians who do not talk like them. Political party is a public association established for the participation of citizens in the political life of the community through the formation and expression of their political will to participate in social and political action in elections and referenda, as well as to represent the interests of citizens in government and local government. A political party must have regional offices in at least half of the subjects of the federation, with the subject of a federation can be created only one regional branch of the political party.
In December 1773, a group of Americans attacked a ship in Boston Harbor and threw overboard all their cargo of tea. It was a protest against the Tea Act imposed by the British government to tax the tea produced in the American colony (Madestam et al. 1633). This incident was the detonator of the revolution against England, which created the United States of America. Hence, the name of the Tea Party movement emerged in 2009 to fight for tax cuts and, in general, state intervention in all aspects of national life.
Opponent of the Democratic Party and the establishment of the Republican Party, the Tea Party wanted to rescue the traditional American values, allegedly violated by an overly powerful state, dominated by corrupt politicians. With his call for changes in policy, combating state inefficiency and protection of citizens aga...

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... sacrificing this position at the chance to destroy something also very important: the hated Obamacare (Langman 512). They were among the Republicans who led the GOP to condition their support for raising the debt limit to the postponement of the vote two years of taxes for the law creating the Health Reform.

Work Cited

Frymer, Paul. "Grassroots Not Astroturf: The Tea Party and the Remaking of Republican Conservatism." New Labor Forum. Vol. 22. No. 2. SAGE Publications, 2013. 22-35
Langman, Lauren. "Occupy: A new social movement." Current Sociology 61.4 (2013): 510-524.
Madestam, Andreas, et al. "Do Political Protests Matter? Evidence from the Tea Party Movement*." The Quarterly Journal of Economics 128.4 (2013): 1633-1685.
Rathbun, Brian. "Steeped in International Affairs? The Foreign Policy Views of the Tea Party." Foreign Policy Analysis 9.1 (2013): 21-37.

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