Introduction to Comparative Politics
Written by a distinguished group of comparativists, this innovative and accessible introductory text surveys 12 key countries organized according to their level of political development: established democracies, transitional democracies, and non-democracies. The country studies illuminate four comparative themes in a global context: the world of states, examining the interaction of states within the international order; governing the economy, covering the role of the state in economic management; the democratic idea, discussing the pressure for more democracy and the challenges of democratization; and the politics of collective identities, studying the political impact of diverse attachments and sources of group identity.
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Parties thus devote substantial political energy to contesting and winning
elections. Since independence, the party system has evolved from being
dominated by the Congress Party to one in which Congress is among the major
parties but far ...
Table 2 Major Party Election Results Indira Gandhi sought to reverse the decline
in the Congress's electoral popularity through mobilizing India's vast majority, the
poor, by promising poverty alleviation as the core of her political program.
structural weaknesses of the presidency remain. The president must receive
ongoing support from Congress to ensure the implementation of his agenda. But
the president cannot control Congress except to the degree that public opinion (
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
part Q Introduction
Introducing Comparative Politics
part Q Established Democracies
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