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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Food - forwork programs , however inefficient , leaky , and corrupt , not only deal
with surplus stock but also help generate nonfarm employment , and
consequently generate demand for local manufactures , stimulate industry , and
hence help ...
The programs for workers , which are pri - marily distributive policies , receive
much more public support than do programs to assist the poor , which are
primarily redistributive policies . Distributive policies allocate resources into an
area that ...
Beginning in the 1930s , the United States also established social welfare
programs to assist the economically disadvantaged . As one would expect in a
system organized around the free market , these programs have never been as
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Introducing Comparative Politics
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