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.
النتائج 1-3 من 78
Beyond Edo , Japan was divided into lands owned and administered by the
central government , which accounted for about 15 percent of the productive
lands and included all the major cities and mining towns , and 270 or so fiefs
owned and ...
In the political sphere , virtually all of the postcommunist states claim to be
pursuing some form of democratization , but in some cases , this is more in name
than in practice , particularly in Central Asia and parts of the Transcaucasian area
According to the CCP constitution , the “ highest leading bodies ” of the party are
the National Party Congress and the Central Committee ( see Figure 3 ) . But its
infrequent , short meetings ( for one week every five years ) and large size ( more
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Introducing Comparative Politics
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