Free Democratic State Essays and Papers

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    In a democratic system, a bill goes through two distinct branches, the executive and the legislative branch. The bill becomes a policy only when it passes the legislative branch and executive branch. The legislative or executive branches do not have the ability to implement the policy or law; it is the responsibility of the bureaucracy to implement that policy. It is public employees who work in the bureaucracy. Almost thirty three percent of state and local employees belong to unions. The primary

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    Are Democratic States More Peaceful?

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    Democratic states are perceived to be more peaceful because “democracies do not attack each other.” The proposition that democracies never (or rarely; there is a good deal of variation about this) go to war against one another has nearly become a truism. Since Michael Doyle’s essay in 1983 pointed out that no liberal democracy has ever fought a war with another democracy , scholars have treated pacifism between as democracies, “as closest thing we have to an empirical law in international relations

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    The United States of America proudly present themselves as a humanitarian liberal democratic power and as the main liberal architect whose role, became more significant in the post-Cold War world, given the end of the bipolar system which created a systemic permissiveness for the institution of the so called “New World Order”₁ paired with liberal ideals and the desire to spread peace and democracy in a global scale and pursue “(…) America's ideals -- liberty, democracy and peace.” ₂ In this essay

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    Thi fecturs knuwn tu cuntrobati tu pieci emung stetis eri viry cuntruvirsoel. Sumi uf thi will-knuwn fecturs tu effict huw piecifal stetis eri woth uni enuthir os thi typi uf rigomi e steti os andir end whithir thiy eri on pussissoun uf naclier wiepuns, orunocelly. Accurdong tu thi dimucretoc pieci thiury, “dimucrecois rerily, of ivir, intir ontu wer egeonst iech uthir” (Chen, 59). Thiy eri muri lokily tu wegi wer woth nun-dimucretoc stetis sach es cummanost stetis, rethir then e dimucretoc uni.

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    The Basic Concepts of a Liberal Democratic Theory of the State Liberalists believe that everybody is free and equal and has the same rights and choices as anyone else. This is best summed up in the Constitution of the U.S.A., which states "all men are created equal". In a modern Liberal democracy people enter in to a contract with those who govern them for a fixed period of time. In the U.K. this is set at 5 years although the government can choose to call an election at any time throughout

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    The concept of representation in a political state that embraces a democratic system is determined by its capability to include a plurality of views when creating legislation. Election systems in a democratic government should, thus, aid and enforce the proportional representation of most politically active members of the state. As depicted by the International Institute for Democracy and Election Assistance (IDEA), “The purpose of an election is to translate the freely expressed political

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    Two states, developing as either a democratic or authoritarian regime, could be expected to undergo different paths over the course of fifty years. While this opportunity of observational research is unlikely to occur, it presents itself to analysis implementing secured theories regarding the tendencies of both forms of government. A democratic regime, defined by popular sovereignty and political equality, deeply contrasts the inequality and singular rule synonymous with authoritarianism. The differences

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    Key Features of a Liberal Democratic State The whole innovation of "Democracy" was derived as far back as five hundred B.C in Athens. The term came from the Greek language, "demos" meaning people and "cracy" meaning power. It was created because of the failing current system being an aristocracy due to trading, new battle tactics and because people were starting to want to have there own say rather than let a noble claim it. With only fifty thousand people with citizenship it was more

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    freedom of choice, worship, and assembly were distressed. Though the idea of philosopher kings is good on paper, fundamental flaws of the human kind even described by Plato himself prevent it from being truly successful. The idea of an ideal democratic government like what our founding fathers had envisioned is the most successful and best political form which will ensure individual freedom and keep power struggle to a minimum. In Plato' "ideal" model of a city; he chose an aristocratic form

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    the existence of democracy and the respect of human dignity. This amendment describes the principal rights of the citizens of the United States. If the citizens were unable to criticize the government, it would be impossible to regulate order. By looking freedom of speech there is also freedom of assembly and freedom of press that are crucial for the United States democracy. According to the “Derechos, Human Rights”, freedom of speech is one of the most dangerous rights, because it means the freedom

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