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    New Liberalism

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    New Liberalism Before 1906, the need for social reforms took a sharp turn. Charles Booth’s report in 1902 revealed bad conditions and showed that poverty affected around 30% of London. Seebohm Rowntree added further details in his survey of York showing an analysis of the recurring cycle of poverty. This is one of the issues that deflected the Liberals away from their policy of “laissez-faire” which was the government’s idea they should interfere as little as possible in people’s lives

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    New Liberalism

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    New Liberalism Old liberalism, otherwise know as classical or Gladstonian liberalism was centred around the fundamental rights of the individual. It was an ideology that the state should have little to no intervention in people’s lives and in the economy. It relied heavily upon the notion of laissez faire, and the Victorian mindset of self-help. Thrift was one of these ideas. It was the theory that any family could support itself if that income was managed wisely, and a pension could be

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    Defining New Liberalism can be quite tricky. Some historians have preferred to privilege some aspects to comply with their vision of what it should be, rather than understanding the context and the classical Liberalist ideology they may have wanted to part with. The Home Rule Bill issue that resulted in Gladstone’s resignation was catastrophic for the party which lost a leader along with its unity of thinking. In this uncertainty a new current of thoughts had to emerge for the Liberal party not to

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    The Development of New Liberalism There were many reasons of why New Liberalism developed in the early 20th century. The two main reasons were political pragmatism and compassion for the poor. New Liberalism developed because Lloyd George, Asquith and Churchill believed that the government should help the vulnerable, which could not stand on their own two feet, such as the young, old, sick and unemployed. The other reasons could be Britain’s economic position, the Boer war, the Laissez-faire

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    The Significance of the New Liberalism in Giving the Liberal Party Its Great General Election In the following essay I will be talking about the significance of new liberalism in giving the Liberal Party its great general election victory in 1906. I will also be discussing other factors which could have lead to the Liberal Party wining the election. I will be talking about the Conservative

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    immediately began his “experimentation” called the New Deal. The New Deal’s willingness to identify problems and to try to solve them represented a departure from the laissez-faire policies of Roosevelt’s predecessors and changed the expectations of the American people and their government. Roosevelt promised “action now” in 1932, and he kept his promise. Characterized by relief of the immediate problems of unemployment, Roosevelt’s First New Deal lasted from 1933-1935, and the second, characterized

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    Liberal Governments

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    vote and had also led to a decline in the standards of living for the working class. The New Liberals argued for more government intervention to help impoverished society and therefore created the first movements of a social reform. However, the new legislation was only a mediocre success in improving the quality of life for working class people. "New Liberalism", differing slightly to Gladstonian Liberalism, was essentially state intervention in order to reduce poverty and therefore improve living

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    Modern liberalism promotes a theory valuing the cooperation of nation-states and individuals within an international political realm. “The majority of liberals believe that international politics is a variable sum,” and international politics is necessary for political survival and to maintain sovereignty. Furthermore modern or contemporary liberalism promotes values of the individual almost to an extremity, ensuring a guarantee on the treatment and human rights of individuals. Within the Korean

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    Classic Liberalism

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    exemplified by Marxist Socialism, Fascism, New Liberalism and Classic Liberalism. These political philosophies all share the similar end goal of ‘making life better’ for all participants in a nation, which contrasts the ideals of capitalism which is based on free-market trade in a winner takes all configuration. Classic Liberalism and New “modern” Liberalism are similar in structure but differ in how they describe property and liberty. Classic Liberalism constructs a connection between liberty and

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    Throughout history, liberalism has been a key principle doctrine in which has helped shape Western political philosophy. Western liberalism traditionally presents its core values around individual freedom and equality. It is also typically associated with democracy, capitalism, freedom of religion, and human rights. These principles have been highlighted in Europe and the United States for the past three hundred years and has served as the dominant ideology of modern Western society. However, although

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