Politics Lectures

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    What is politics?


    This lecture comes from Introduction to Comparative Politics, which I teach almost every semester. In this particular lecture, I answer the question: What is politics?

    Introduction to Comparative Politics has no prerequisites. It's required for political science majors at Wabash College, but is ideal for any student seeking to satisfy the behavioral science distribution requirement or for anyone with an interest in politics.

    *** If you liked this lecture, you might like my book: Hegemony and the Holocaust: State Power and Jewish Survival in Occupied Europe. It's available on Amazon ... or just encourage your local library to get it! ***

    Many thanks to the Wabash College Media Center, and especially Tu Nguyen for helping me edit the video and Ryan Cairns for filming it.

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    How Political Correctness Limits the Free Exchange of Ideas on Campus


    I cover the language police, the rejection of intellectual diversity, identity politics, micro-aggressions, trigger warnings, safe spaces, cultural appropriation, among other topics.

    This is a recording of an invited lecture organized by the Institute for Liberal Studies and hosted at the University of Ottawa.

    Shot and edited by Colin Snelson (youtube.com/csptech)
    AC: Kevin Saunders

    1) Typos and other possible errors in the transcription of questions and comments in the Q&A portion of the clip do not originate from me!

    2) The original Q&A period contained a greater number of questions and audience statements but the clip's editor made the editorial decision of which to keep and which to delete.

    3) The original clip was of a much higher resolution but I had to transform it to ensure a quicker upload on YouTube.

    4) At two points in my lecture (toward the end), I refer to a formatting error with the numbering of items (on the particular slides). However, you'll note that the numbering on the slides in question is shown correctly in the clip. This is because I was reading off my Powerpoint slides during the lecture (which yielded formatting errors between my Mac and the computer in the lecture hall) however the slides shown in the clip stem from the pdf versions of the original slides (i.e., no formatting errors).

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    Source for Thumbnail Image: Screen shot from the lecture in question.

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    1. Introduction: What is Political Philosophy?


    Introduction to Political Philosophy (PLSC 114)

    Professor Smith discusses the nature and scope of political philosophy. The oldest of the social sciences, the study of political philosophy must begin with the works of Plato and Aristotle, and examine in depth the fundamental concepts and categories of the study of politics. The questions which regimes are best? and what constitutes good citizenship? are posed and discussed in the context of Plato's Apology.

    00:00 - Chapter 1. What Is Political Philosophy?
    12:16 - Chapter 2. What Is a Regime?
    22:19 - Chapter 3. Who Is a Statesman? What Is a Statesman?
    27:22 - Chapter 4. What Is the Best Regime?

    Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website:

    This course was recorded in Fall 2006.

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    PTs IAS Academy - Sample Lecture - Political philosophies - by Sandeep Manudhane


    Our entire course is in bilingual mode - English + Hindi - making it EXTREMELY EASY to understand. POWER NOTES of several pages, made from deep research, are dictated in each session.
    हिंदी और अंग्रेज़ी में एक साथ पढ़ने से कॉन्सेप्ट्स अत्यंत सरलता से समझ में आ जाते हैं और लम्बे समय तक याद भी रहते हैं ।

    All details at

    Our CLASSROOM COURSES available at -
    Delhi - 14, Apsara Arcade, Karol Bagh Metro station, New Delhi
    Phones: 011-43850020, 70427-43731
    Indore - 4th floor, Yeshwant Plaza, Indore
    Phones: 0731-2580800, 97555-99510/11/15

    Our SELF-PREP COURSE can be purchased online here -

    Prepare for UPSC IAS exam right at your home! Full video solution, printed courseware, mentoring solution from PT's IAS Academy. Ideal for all ambitious students especially girls, small town students, cost-conscious students, and those who value their time, energy, effort and money.

    If you want only a modular solution (for any particular topic), go to

    हमसे जुड़ने का एक निर्णय आपका जीवन बदल सकता है!

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    Politics and the First World War - Professor Sir Richard Evans


    The First World War put unprecedented strains on the economic, social and political systems of all the combatant nations. A year after the war ended, the Great European Empires had collapsed, and new, extremist ideologies, from fascism to communism, had emerged to disturb the postwar political world.
    This lecture explores the reasons for the radical political changes that made the First World War the seminal catastrophe of twentieth-century Europe.

    The transcript and downloadable versions of the lecture are available from the Gresham College website:

    Gresham College has been giving free public lectures since 1597. This tradition continues today with all of our five or so public lectures a week being made available for free download from our website. There are currently over 1,700 lectures free to access or download from the website.

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    Political Science 30: Politics and Strategy, Lec 1, UCLA


    Political Science 30: Politics and Strategy

    January 8th, 2008

    Taught by UCLA's Professor Kathleen Bawn, this courses is an introduction to study of strategic interaction in political applications. Use of game theory and other formal modeling strategies to understand politics are also studied in order to gain a better understanding of politics at large.

    Winter 2008

    * See all the UCLA Political Science 30: Politics and Strategy classes in this series:
    * See more courses from UCLA:
    * See more from UCLA's main channel on YouTube:

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    GV311 Week 1: Introduction to British Government


    An introduction to the various themes that will be covered during this lecture series.

    Speakers: Professor Tony Travers and Professor Simon Hix.

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    B A First Year Political Science Paper 1, Unit 1


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    2015 Castle Lectures - Africa, A Half-Century of Dysfunctional Politics


    The 2015 Castle Lectures - Africa: The Last Frontier for Development – Lecture 2: A Half-Century of Dysfunctional Politics
    Africa has lagged the rest of the developing world in terms of economic development, health, the establishment of social order, and the consolidation of democracy. For development outcomes, compared to other regions of the world, Africa is the “last frontier”. This lecture series will first survey the dimensions of development failures, and then will identify the historical and political sources accounting for this lag. Finally, it will point to some hopeful trends.
    Speaker: David Laitin, James T. Watkins IV and Elise V. Watkins Professor of Political Science, Stanford University

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    Politics as Vocation in Cicero and Burke, A Lecture by Mary Ann Glendon 11-1-2011


    Drawing its title from the celebrated essay Politics as Vocation by German social theorist Max Weber, Mary Ann Glendon—one of America's leading public intellectuals—considers the lives and thought of the Roman statesman and philosopher Cicero and the Anglo-Irish parliamentarian and philosopher Edmund Burke from the perspective of her book The Forum and the Tower: How Scholars and Politicians Have Imagined the World, from Plato to Eleanor Roosevelt.

    As Aristotle noted long ago, two very different and sometimes incompatible ways of life—the political and the philosophical—exert a powerful pull on the ambitious and talented members of any society. Mary Ann Glendon, who teaches at Harvard Law School, says that she sees this double attraction in her students. Some go into politics, but many turn away, fearful of the compromises and corruptions of power. Such students may go on to become teachers and scholars, but they never quite give up on the idea of 'making a difference' in the wider, public world, even if they aren't quite sure how to do it. Ms. Glendon's The Forum and the Tower profiles 12 figures in Western history who struggled—not always successfully—with the conflict between an active life and a contemplative one, between 'life in the public forum and life in the ivory tower.'... The Forum and the Tower is a wise exploration of the eternal tension between action and thought.— Brian C. Anderson, The Wall Street Journal

    Mary Ann Glendon is Learned Hand Professor of Law at Harvard Law School, and is a former United States Ambassador to the Vatican. She holds A.B., J.D., and M.C.L. degrees from the University of Chicago. In 2004, Pope John Paul II named her as the first woman to serve as President of the Pontifical Academy of Social Sciences. Her books include Rights Talk: The Impoverishment of Political Discourse, A Nation Under Lawyers, and A World Made New: Eleanor Roosevelt and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

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    IB Taster Day lectures - European Studies & European Politics


    Get a taste of a King's lecture from our IB Taster event series. Learn more about studying European Studies & European Politics at kcl.ac.uk

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    What Happens When China Becomes Number One? | Institute of Politics


    Kishore Mahbubani, Dean and Professor in the Practice of Public Policy at the National University of Singapore, discussed the history of China’s rise, and how the United States’ current behavior will influence the future actions of China. The Forum was moderated by Dean David Ellwood.

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    The 2012 CLARK KERR LECTURES - The Dynamics Ramify: Academic Politics, Conflict and Inequality


    Lecture 2: The Dynamics Ramify: Academic Politics, Conflict and Inequality

    The second lecture extends the first. Among the consequences of a history of accretions is a structured inflexibility--a limited ability to respond to demographic changes, economic fluctuations, and competitors for resources. Even more profound consequences are found in the managerial implications for college and university management and politics. Accretion generates more complex and unmanageable organizations and multiplies the numbers and types of internal and external constituencies. These have transformed leadership and politics in academic life, including the tradition of shared faculty governance. The lecturer also analyses the cumulative impact of accretions on the prestige hierarchies both among research and collegiate institutions and among academic disciplines. The crisis of the humanities is given special attention.
    The lecture series was established in 2001 under the auspices of the Center for Studies in Higher Education on the Berkeley campus. Initial funding for the lectures was provided by the University of California's Office of the President, and subsequently major complementary funding has been received from the Carnegie Corporation. The Center for Studies in Higher Education has established an agreement with the University of California Press for publication of the second and future lectures.

    The 2012 Clark Kerr lecturer will be Neil Smelser, one of the most distinguished and accomplished leaders of American Higher Education and recognized as a profound observer of higher education. He joined the UC Berkeley faculty in 1958 and has authored eighteen books, including Theory of Collective Behavior. He is a University Professor Emeritus of Sociology for the University of California. His distinguished career has been entirely at the Berkeley campus except for a period in which he was Director of the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford. His research has focused on what he calls the macroscopic social structural level of social life, including economic sociology, social change, social movements, and the sociology of education. He is also a trained psychoanalyst. His most recent book, published by the University of California Press in 2010, is Reflections on the University of California: From the Free Speech Movement to the Global University. Smelser is a former president of the American Sociological Association, a member of the National Academy of Sciences, and a member of the American Philosophical Society.

    Professor Smelser's three lectures in the series will be given January 24th and 31st, and February 7th, 2012, on the Berkeley campus, with the third lecture also being given February 14th on the Riverside campus. His subject is Higher Education: The Play of Continuity and Crisis. In the lectures he will present a general view of social change, especially in universities, and interpret contemporary problems, controversies, and enigmas.

    The three lectures are scheduled for:

    * January 24, 4 pm, UC Berkeley Art Museum
    * January 31, 4 pm, UC Berkeley Art Museum
    * February 7, 4 pm, UC Berkeley Art Museum, repeated on February 14 at UC Riverside.

    The series honors Clark Kerr, who served as president of the university between 1958 and 1967. Lectures are given at one or more of the university's ten campuses. Kerr headed the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education and then the Carnegie Council on Policy Studies in Higher Education from 1967 until 1979. He came to UC Berkeley in 1945 as an associate professor of industrial relations and was chancellor at Berkeley from 1952 until 1958.

    Recipients of the honor are selected once every two years and are sponsored by Center for Studies in Higher Education (CSHE).

    For more information about any of CSHE's lectures and events, contact the Center for Studies in Higher Education at 510-642-5040 or email cshe@berkeley.edu.

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    Steve Bannon Lays Out His AMAZING Political Philosophy


    Speech by Stephen K. Bannon (Steve Bannon), Donald Trump's senior strategic advisor and architect of his winning 2016 election. In this speech delivered to the Liberty Restoration Foundation, Bannon layed out the poliitical philosophy both he and Trump embrace, and which appealed to the American people in the election. It is conservative, perhaps explaining why the political liberal left has resorted to evidently incorrect allegations of antisemitism or racism to try to derail his appointment. Bannon was a Hollywood producer who invested in the Seinfeld comedy TV series, and later became the chair of the Brietbart News Service, expanding it into one of the leading news sources nationally, as an alternative to liberal media outlets that previously dominated US media. He joined the Trump campaign in June 2016, leading him to victory and the White House. Do you think that Bannon is racist, as the democrats have alleged?

    CC Credit:

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    Noam Chomsky Lectures on Modern-Day American Imperialism: Middle East and Beyond


    Noam Chomsky, an emeritus professor of linguistics at Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a well-known political activist critical of U.S. foreign policy, traces modern-day American imperialism to its earliest roots, 25 years before the American Revolution, and he explains how the United States has lived up to its reputation as the most frightening and dangerous country in the world.

    Hosted by Boston University School of Law and the Boston University Anti-War Coalition on April 24, 2008.

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    Live! Tillerson & Iran, Meryl Streep Lectures Donald, Owned!, News & Politics!


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    Justice: Whats The Right Thing To Do? Episode 01 THE MORAL SIDE OF MURDER


    To register for the 2015 course, visit

    If you had to choose between (1) killing one person to save the lives of five others and (2) doing nothing even though you knew that five people would die right before your eyes if you did nothing—what would you do? What would be the right thing to do? Thats the hypothetical scenario Professor Michael Sandel uses to launch his course on moral reasoning. After the majority of students votes for killing the one person in order to save the lives of five others, Sandel presents three similar moral conundrums—each one artfully designed to make the decision more difficult. As students stand up to defend their conflicting choices, it becomes clear that the assumptions behind our moral reasoning are often contradictory, and the question of what is right and what is wrong is not always black and white.


    Sandel introduces the principles of utilitarian philosopher, Jeremy Bentham, with a famous nineteenth century legal case involving a shipwrecked crew of four. After nineteen days lost at sea, the captain decides to kill the weakest amongst them, the young cabin boy, so that the rest can feed on his blood and body to survive. The case sets up a classroom debate about the moral validity of utilitarianism—and its doctrine that the right thing to do is whatever produces the greatest good for the greatest number.

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    Introduction to Political Science


    What is political science? Why study political science? What are the major subdisciplines within the broad discipline of political science? What are some career options available to those that major or minor in political science? Why should political science interest you? How does it impact your life? How is political science relevant today? In this video clip (recorded on 11/23/13), Professor Sukkary answers the questions above and briefly introduces the discipline of political science.

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    Thomas Hobbes and the State of Nature


    Devin Stauffer, Associate Professor of Government, University of Texas, talks about English philosopher and author of Leviathan, Thomas Hobbes (March 4, 2015).

    Professor Stauffer specializes in classical and early modern political philosophy. Most of his research has focused on classical thought, but his current work also examines the origins of liberalism, the theoretical foundations of modernity, and the divide between ancient and modern political thought. He is the author of Plato's Introduction to the Question of Justice (SUNY, 2001), coauthor and cotranslator of Empire and the Ends of Politics: Plato's Menexenus and Pericles' Funeral Oration (Focus Philosophical Library, 1999), and author of The Unity of Plato's Gorgias: Rhetoric, Justice, and the Philosophic Life (Cambridge, 2006).

    The Emory Williams Lecture Series in the Liberal Arts has been made possible by a generous gift from Mr. Emory Williams (Emory College '32 and Trustee Emeritus, Emory University).

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    Keswick Hall Lectures 2016 - Religion and British Politics | University of East Anglia


    Baroness Sayeeda Warsi (former Minister of State for Faith and Communities) and Aaqil Ahmed (BBC Head of Religion and Ethics) visited UEA to take part in a debate chaired by the Rt Hon Prof Charles Clarke. This event was the first in a new series of public talks exploring the current relationship between religion and British politics. The series is hosted by the Religious Literacy Network at UEA, a project designed to promote better understanding of the major faiths at a time when issues surrounding religious communities are often in the public consciousness. Find out more about our events at

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    George Lakoff: Moral Politics


    UC Berkeley professor of Cognitive Science and Linguistics George Lakoff explores how successful political debates are framed by using language targeted to people's values instead of their support for specific government programs in this public lecture sponsored by the Helen Edison Series at UC San Diego. Series: Helen Edison Lecture Series [11/2005] [Public Affairs] [Show ID: 11194]

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    Judith Butler, “Legal Violence: An Ethical and Political Critique”


    Tanner Lectures on Human Values - Interpreting Non-Violence
    “Legal Violence: An Ethical and Political Critique”

    Judith Butler is Maxine Elliot Professor in the Department of Comparative Literature and the Program of Critical Theory at the University of California Berkeley. She served as founding director of the Critical Theory Program at Berkeley and is currently co-chair of an emerging International Consortium of Critical Theory Programs. Her published works include Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (1990); Bodies That Matter: On the Discursive Limits of “Sex” (1993); Excitable Speech: A Politics of the Performative (1997); Precarious Life: Powers of Violence and Mourning (2004); Undoing Gender (2004); Who Sings the Nation-State? Language, Politics, Belonging (with Gayatri Spivak, 2008); Frames of War: When Is Life Grievable? (2009); Is Critique Secular? (with Talal Asad, Wendy Brown, and Saba Mahmood, 2009); Sois Mon Corps (with Catherine Malabou, 2011); Parting Ways: Jewishness and the Critique of Zionism (2012); Dispossession: The Performative in the Political (with Athena Athanasiou, 2013); and most recently, Senses of the Subject (2015) and Notes toward a Performative Theory of Assembly (2015). Future projects include study of messianic gestures in Kafka and Benjamin, philosophical fictions in Freud’s work, and gender in translation.

    Butler has received the Andrew Mellon Award for Distinguished Academic Achievement in the Humanities, the Adorno Prize from the City of Frankfurt in honor of her contributions to feminist and moral philosophy, and the Brudner Prize from Yale University for lifetime achievement in gay and lesbian studies. In 2014, she was awarded the diploma of Chevalier of the Order of Arts and Letters from the French Cultural Ministry and in 2015 she was elected a corresponding fellow of the British Academy and appointed to the International Board of the Institute for Social Research in Frankfurt.

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    IB Taster Day lectures - Political Economy


    Get a taste of a King's lecture from our IB Taster event series. Learn more about studying Political Economy at kcl.ac.uk

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    SSC CGL GK Lectures for 2017 Exam Preparation: Polity


    GK videos tutorial SSC Exam Preparation 2017. SSC CGL Exam Preparation requires the knowledge of GK Tricks related to polity. The video will help you understand general studies for CHSL / LDC Exams as well.

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    Lectures in History Preview: Politics & Economics in the 1970s


    A graduate-level seminar on politics and economics with history professor Judith Stein. She examines the 1974 resignation of President Nixon, Jimmy Carter's defeat of President Ford in 1976, and President Carter's attempts to deal with inflation and the energy crisis. This is from the City University of New York Graduate Center.

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    Mass Jewish Politics in the Modern Era


    This lecture briefly covers the rise of mass Jewish politics at the turn of the 20th century, looking at the rise of Jewish Socialism, Zionism, and other movements. Part of the Essential Lectures in Jewish History series available at jewishhistorylectures.org.

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    AUS Lectures | The Politics of Piety and the Loss of Spirituality


    Dr. Syed Nauman Naqvi, Professor of Humanities and Social Sciences gives a lecture on 'The Politics of Piety and the Loss of Spirituality' at American University of Sharjah (AUS), United Arab Emirates.

    -For more information about American University of Sharjah, please visit: aus.edu

    -For more information about the International Studies program offered at AUS, please visit: aus.edu/cas/dois

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    Facebook: aus.edu/facebook

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    F2a1 Politics lectures


    Lecture 1 of 2 on political systems and government power.

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    F2a2 Politics lectures


    Lecture 2 of 2 on political power distribution in the USA.

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    Lectures on the Politics of God and the Politics of Man: 01 Introduction Part 1


    This is the first of a series of lectures on politics, religion and social order from a Christian perspective by Stephen Perks.

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    Jay Carney Lectures on Politics of Mercy in Post-Genocide Rwanda


    Jay Carney, assistant professor of theology and director of the African studies program at Creighton University, gave a lecture at Holy Cross titled, The Politics and Praxis of Mercy: Ambassadors of Reconciliation in Post-Genocide Rwanda.

    His talk, held April 14, 2016, was sponsored by the Rev. Michael C. McFarland, S.J. Center for Religion, Ethics and Culture and its initiative on Catholics & Cultures. Learn more at catholicsandcultures.org.

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    UAS MPA Lectures: Political Leadership and Civility


    What is civility? How do you do it? Does it matter? Are Alaskans more civil?

    Come join four Alaskan leaders: State Senators Anna MacKinnon and Berta Gardner, Mayor of the Kenai Peninsula Borough Mike Navarre, and author and journalist Dermot Cole as they discuss civility in the Last Frontier and their personal experiences in leadership.

    Lecture co-sponsored by the University of Alaska Southeast (UAS) Master of Public Administration (MPA) program and 360 North.

    Through this partnership, the UAS MPA lectures utilize 360 North’s live online platform to reach and connect citizens, students, business professionals, and public administrators to share, discuss, and understand current issues in Alaska. The UAS MPA – Alaska’s online public administration graduate program – providing access to graduate education in the communities where Alaska’s leaders live and work.

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    10 Lectures on the Politics of God and the Politics of Man: Socialism Part 2


    A Christian assessment of the problems posed by socialism. Part 2 of 3, in a series of lectures on political theology.

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    A Throne with No Name- The Post LKY Singapore Lectures #5


    The future of politics and leadership succession and how we can influence healthy political renewal in Singapore.

    To attend more lectures or workshops like this, go to



    Inspired by Ho Kwon Ping's seminal IPS lecture series and supported by Singapore's National Youth Council, The Post Lee Kuan Yew Singapore Lecture Series is a series of 5 lectures delivered by Tong Yee of The Thought Collective.

    The lectures focus on the development of youth as the next generation of pioneers and leaders.

    Spanning over 5 areas of economy, identity, family, security, and governance, these lectures aim to introduce the necessary clarity and depth before we can step up to lead the next 50 years with insight, wisdom and initiative.

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    Lectures on The Politics of God and the Politics of Man 03


    Lecture on the political nature and and political implications of the Christian faith.

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    Philosophy, Politics and Economics at Oxford University


    Want to know more about studying at Oxford University? Watch this short film to hear tutors and students talk about this undergraduate degree. For more information on this course, please visit our website at

    Notes on how to prepare are here:

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    Lectures on the Politics and God and the Politics of Man: 02 Introduction Part 2


    The second in a series of lectures on political theology: Introduction Part 2

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    Lectures on the Politics of God and the Politics of Man 05


    The fifth in a series of lectures on Political Theology.

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    Is There a Post-Place Politics?


    (Visit: John Agnew, UCLA distinguished professor of geography, has spent his scholarly career examining the politics of place. In this lecture he asks if there is such a thing as post-place politics given that our connections to our immediate communities is still paramount when it comes time for people to decide whom to elect, what government programs to support and how much to expect for positive impact in their lives.
    Recorded on 03/09/2017. Series: UCLA Faculty Research Lectures [Show ID: 31916]

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    01 1 2 Lectures Petrov Politics Economics in English kpe ru


    Concept of Public Security !!! very informative

    Das Konzept der Gesellschaftlichen Sicherheit ..das Gegenstück zum biblischen Projekt der NWO dieser globalen Mafia, welche durch Trenne und Herrsche immer noch unseren Planeten versklavt hält..aber nicht mehr lange!

    Jesus hat uns den Weg gezeigt im positiven Sinne! Friede sei mit uns allen!
    Gemeinsam durch unseren Gewissen, Wahrheitsliebe werden wir uns auch durch Erlöser Jesu von den Fesseln der dunklen Macht befreien!
    Friede wird sein mit uns allen! Nach unserem Glauben wird es uns geschehen! Wir haben die Macht die Welt zum positiven zu verändern! In jedem von uns lebt der Funke Gottes der Liebe! Unsere Seelen werden groß und reif! Alles wird gut! Wir lieben unseren Planeten und werden es nicht zulassen, daß die geistige Krankheit der Menschheit uns degradieren lässt!
    Die Gerechten werden zu Kriegern und werden die Macht auf der Welt übernehmen und kein Luciferanhänger wird mehr unsere Welt regieren!

    Konstantin P. Petrov (August 23, 1945, Noginsk, Moscow Region - July 21, 2009, Moscow) - Soviet and Russian military leader, a Russian social and political activist. Candidate of Technical Sciences. Member of International Informatization Academy. Major-General. Prematurely discharged from the Armed Forces in November 1995. Chairman of the Presidium of the Central Council of the political party Course of Truth and Unity. Head of the department at the Udmurt State University.

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    Lectures of the Politics of God and the Politics of Man 09: Socialism Part 1


    Lecture on political theology. The first of three lectures on socialism. Part 1: “Historical Misconceptions.

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    Shri Ram lectures Bharat on Politics |भगवान श्रीराम ने दिया राजधर्म का उपदेश IShri Ram Navmi Special


    राम नवमी Ram Navmi special Satsang - Ram ji ne diya Raj dharm ka updesh

    ऋषि दर्शन अपने घर जरुर मगाएँ सदस्यता के लिए यहाँ क्लिक करें---
    Click here For Online Purchasing --

    त्रिभुवन में कुशल वक्ता पूज्य बापूजी और कुशल श्रोता आप हैं तो देर केस बात की
    Follow us on Twitter

    To Watch FREE LIVE Webcast of Sant Shri Asharamji Bapu on Mangalmay TV Visit :

    For More Information Visit :

    Join Ashram on Facebook

    Join MPPD on Facebook

    Keywords : asaram bapu ji , asharam bapu ji , ashram , satsang , self realization ,

    sant , bhajan , kirtan , sankirtan , discourse , ashram, hindu , nirvana, moksha,

    atmasakshatkar , आसाराम बापूजी ,आसाराम बापू , आशाराम बापू , सत्संग

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    Lectures on the Politics of God and the Politics of Man: 11 Socialism Part 3


    The third in a series of three lectures on the Christian view of socialism. Part of a longer series on lectures on political theology.

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    Lectures on the Politics of God and the Politics of Man: 14 The Antithesis


    Lecture on the antithesis between belief and unbelief and the social consequences of both.

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    International Relations: An Introduction


    Featuring academics from the International Relations Department at the LSE, ‘International Relations: an introduction’ is a 10-minute film about the study of international relations, particularly at the LSE. The film looks at what we study, and why, and also at major themes and how to approach them, and debates Star Trek and whether there will ever be world peace.

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    Lectures in History: History of Political Parties


    Preview - Full Program Airs July 20, 2013 at 8pm & July 21, 2013 at 12am & 1pm ET - For More Information:

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    Lectures in Political Theory: Bonnie Honig


    Part of NYU Gallatin's Lectures in Political Theory series, on November 9, 2009, Bonnie Honig looked at the promise and limits of mourning and lamentation for democratic politics, by a reading of Sophocles Antigone, the classical tragedy that has played a key role in philosophy as well as political and feminist theory.

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    UPSC political science lectures


    Jam packed Class of Shubra Ranjan ma'am

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    How Political Power Uses Propaganda to Distract the Public: Noam Chomsky - Manufacturing Consent


    Necessary Illusions: Thought Control in Democratic Societies is a 1989 book by US academic Noam Chomsky concerning political power using propaganda to distort and distract from major issues to maintain confusion and complicity, preventing real democracy from becoming effective. The title of this book borrows a phrase from the writings of Reinhold Niebuhr.

    Nearly the entire first half of the book is based on Chomsky's five 1988 Massey Lectures on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio from November 1988 and extends his and Edward S. Herman's propaganda model to a variety of new situations. The remaining appendices address criticisms of the work and provide additional detail.

    As a genre of political thought, parallels exist between Niebuhr's necessary illusions and the noble lies of Leo Strauss, public relations of Edward Bernays and myth making of Niccolò Machiavelli. Likewise, Chomsky's analyses in Necessary Illusions represent a refocus on the use of these patterns of power, which he implies to underscore the failure of populations - particularly in a representative democracy - to learn from history in this regard.


    Democracy and the Media

    Containing the Enemy

    The Bounds of the Expressible

    Adjuncts of Government

    The Utility of Interpretations

    Appendix I

    The Propaganda Model: Some Methodological Considerations
    On Critical Balance

    Appendix II

    The Containment Doctrine
    The Red Scare

    Appendix III

    The Sanctity of Borders

    Appendix IV

    The Craft of Historical Engineering
    The Obligation of Silence
    The Summits
    The Media and International Opinion
    Demolishing the Accords

    Appendix V

    The US and Costa Rican Democracy
    The Evil Scourge of Terrorism
    Hereos and Devils
    The Peace Process in the Middle East
    The Best Defense
    La Prensa and its Colleagues
    The Courage to Preserve Civil Liberties
    The Continuing Struggle

    See also

    John Taylor Gatto The Underground History of American Education
    Adam Curtis Century of the Self

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    Two incompatible sacred values in American universities Jon Haidt, Hayek Lecture Series


    On October 6, 2016, Professor Jonathan Haidt gave a Hayek Lecture at Duke. The event was co-sponsored by the programs in the History of Political Economy (HOPE), Philosophy, Politics, & Economics (PPE), and American Values and Institutions (AVI). The event was open to the public, but also served as a guest lecture in Professor Jonathan Anomaly’s PPE course.
    Professor Haidt argues that conflicts arise at many American universities today because they are pursuing two potentially incompatible goals: truth and social justice. While Haidt thinks both goals are important, he maintains that they can come into conflict.
    According to some versions of social justice, whenever we observe a disparity of outcomes between races, genders, or other groups, we should infer that injustice has been done. Haidt challenges this view of social justice and shows how it sometimes leads to violations of truth, and even justice.
    Haidt concludes that universities should be free to pursue whatever goals – truth or social justice – they want, but that they should make it clear which of these two goals is their “telos” – their highest purpose. He ends with a discussion of his initiative, HeterodoxAcademy.org, to bring more viewpoint diversity to universities in order to improve research and learning.

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    Produced by Shaun King, Duke University Department of Political Science Multimedia Specialist

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