Politics Lectures



    Karl Marx remains deeply important today not as the man who told us what to replace capitalism with, but as someone who brilliantly pointed out certain of its problems. The School of Life, a pro-Capitalist institution, takes a look. If you like our films, take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide):


    “Most people agree that we need to improve our economic system somehow. It threatens our planet through excessive consumption, distracts us with irrelevant advertising, leaves people hungry and without healthcare, and fuels unnecessary wars. Yet we’re also often keen to dismiss the ideas of its most famous and ambitious critic, Karl Marx. This isn’t very surprising. In practice, his political and economic ideas have been used to design disastrously planned economies and nasty dictatorships. Frankly, the remedies Marx proposed for the ills of the world now sound a bit demented. He thought we should abolish private property. People should not be allowed to own things. At certain moments one can sympathise. But it’s like wanting to ban gossip or forbid watching television. It’s going to war with human behaviour. And Marx believed the world would be put to rights by a dictatorship of the proletariat; which does not mean anything much today. Openly Marxist parties received a total of only 1,685 votes in the 2010 UK general election, out of the nearly 40 million ballots cast…”

    You can read more on this and many other topics on our blog TheBookofLife.org at this link:


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    Why Major in Political Science?


    Undecided about your college major? Why major in political science? What is political science? This Pizza and Politics series lecture addresses the fundamental questions and concepts associated with the study of politics.

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

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    Republic vs Democracy


    Shows the difference between a Republic and a Democracy, and how the ultimate end of a Democracy is always a tyranny, according to Plato.

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    POLS1101.01 What is Politics and why do we Hate it?


    This lecture introduces the idea of politics and discusses the function of politics and why it is widely hated by pretty much every society that every took the time to write about it.

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    An introduction to the discipline of Politics


    What is Politics and why should we study it? This short video from Macat explains how the subject has developed over the years and introduces some of the key ideas and major thinkers who have helped to shape it in only a few minutes.

    Macat’s videos give you an overview of the ideas you should know, explained in a way that helps you think smarter. Through exploration of the humanities, we learn how to think critically and creatively, to reason, and to ask the right questions.

    Critical thinking is about to become one of the most in-demand set of skills in the global jobs market.* Are you ready?

    Learn to plan more efficiently, tackle risks or problems more effectively, and make quicker, more informed and more creative decisions with Macat’s suite of resources designed to develop this essential set of skills.

    Our experts have already compiled the 180 books you feel you should know—but will never have time to read—and explained them in a way that helps you think smarter. Dip in and learn in 3 minutes or 10 minutes a day, or dive in for 3 hours, wherever you are on whatever device you have.

    Get your journey started into the great books for free: macat.com

    Get a report on your critical thinking skills at no cost: macat.com/ct-study

    Find out more about critical thinking: macat.com/blog/what-is-critical-thinking

    *Source: WEF report Jan 2016 – “The Future of Jobs report”

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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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    What is politics?


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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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    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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    What is Political Science?


    Have you ever wondered why it is important to make decisions? Why do people act the way they do?

    Innovative Information Dissemination Project is brought to you by the Committee on Research and Publications under the The Political Science Forum to extend its way of delivering information and knowledge to the student body.

    The Research and Publications Committee would like to thank Mr. Ronald M. Castillo for assisting in this project.


    Goodin, R. &Klingeman;, H.D. (1998) A New Handbook of Political Science. New York: Oxford University Press
    Moten, A.R. & Islam, S.S. (2009) Introduction to Political Science Third Edition. Singapore: Cengage Learning
    American Political Science Association (2003) Careers and the Study of Political Science 6th Edition. Retrieved from:

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    What is POLITICS? What does POLITICS mean? POLITICS meaning, definition & explanation


    What is POLITICS? What does POLITICS mean? POLITICS meaning - POLITICS definition - POLITICS explanation - How to pronounce POLITICS?

    Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under license.

    Politics (from Greek: politikos, definition of, for, or relating to citizens) is the process of making uniform decisions applying to all members of a group. It also involves the use of power by one person to affect the behavior of another person. More narrowly, it refers to achieving and exercising positions of governance — organized control over a human community, particularly a state. Furthermore, politics is the study or practice of the distribution of power and resources within a given community (a usually hierarchically organized population) as well as the interrelationship(s) between communities.

    A variety of methods are employed in politics, which include promoting or forcing one's own political views among people, negotiation with other political subjects, making laws, and exercising force, including warfare against adversaries. Politics is exercised on a wide range of social levels, from clans and tribes of traditional societies, through modern local governments, companies and institutions up to sovereign states, to the international level.

    It is very often said that politics is about power. A political system is a framework which defines acceptable political methods within a given society. History of political thought can be traced back to early antiquity, with seminal works such as Plato's Republic, Aristotle's Politics and the works of Confucius.

    Formal Politics refers to the operation of a constitutional system of government and publicly defined institutions and procedures. Political parties, public policy or discussions about war and foreign affairs would fall under the category of Formal Politics. Many people view formal politics as something outside of themselves, but that can still affect their daily lives.

    Informal Politics is understood as forming alliances, exercising power and protecting and advancing particular ideas or goals. Generally, this includes anything affecting one's daily life, such as the way an office or household is managed, or how one person or group exercises influence over another. Informal Politics is typically understood as everyday politics, hence the idea that politics is everywhere.

  • Political Ideology: Crash Course Government and Politics #35


    So today Craig is going to look at political ideology in America. We're going to focus on liberals and conservatives and talk about the influencers of both of these viewpoints. Now, it's important to remember that political ideologies don't always perfectly correspond with political parties, and this correspondence becomes less and less likely over time. So, sure we can say that Democrats tend to be liberal and Republicans tend to be conservative, but we're not going to be talking about political parties in this episode. It's also important to note, that there are going to be a lot of generalizations here, as most peoples' ideologies fall on a spectrum, but we're going to try our best *crosses fingers* to summarize the most commonly held viewpoints for each of these positions as they are used pretty frequently in discussions of American politics.

    Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios:

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  • Introduction: Crash Course U.S. Government and Politics


    In which Craig Benzine introduces a brand new Crash Course about U.S. Government and Politics! This course will provide you with an overview of how the government of the United States is supposed to function, and we'll get into how it actually does function. The two aren't always the same thing. We'll be learning about the branches of government, politics, elections, political parties, pizza parties, and much, much more!

    Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios:

    Support is provided by Voqal:

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    The Politics of Aristotle


    The Ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle was a prolific writer and the father modern science. He also had a thing or two to say about politics and came up with a system of government he called Polity. In this video, we explore what Aristotle's political views were all about.

    This is Episode 04 in the series Ancient Thought on the political science channel Inventing Civilization.

    Suggested reference (APA):
    Lou, E. [Inventing Civilization]. (2016-02-25). The Politics of Aristotle (video lecture) [video file]. Retrieved from

    If this video has sparked your interest in Aristotle and you'd like to know more, you might enjoy reading one or more of the following books:

    Newman, W.L. (1887). The Politics of Aristotle: Volume 1 – Introduction to the Politics. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

    Barker, E. (1906). The Political Thought of Plato and Aristotle. London: Methuen.

    Keyt, D. & Miller Jr., F.D. (Eds.). (1991). A Companion to Aristotle's Politics. Oxford: Blackwell.

    C. Lord & O'Connor, D.K. (Eds.). (1991). Essays on the Foundations of Aristotelian Political Science. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.

    You might also like to visit the website of Stanford University at

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    What is Political Theory - Part 1


    This Lecture talks about What is Political Theory

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    What is politics?


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    What is Politics?


    Dr. Jayprakash Narayan a politician, social activist and a reformer talking about Politics in India in a 5th Space- Doordarshan Teleseries.
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    B A First Year Political Science Paper 1, Unit 1


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    Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under license.

    Comparative politics is a field in political science, characterized by an empirical approach based on the comparative method. In other words, comparative politics is the study of the domestic politics, political institutions, and conflicts of countries. It often involves comparisons among countries and through time within single countries, emphasizing key patterns of similarity and difference. Arend Lijphart argues that comparative politics does not have a substantive focus in itself, but rather a methodological one: it focuses on the how but does not specify the what of the analysis. In other words, comparative politics is not defined by the object of its study, but rather by the method it applies to study political phenomena. Peter Mair and Richard Rose advance a slightly different definition, arguing that comparative politics is defined by a combination of a substantive focus on the study of countries' political systems and a method of identifying and explaining similarities and differences between these countries using common concepts. Rose states that, on his definition: The focus is explicitly or implicitly upon more than one country, thus following familiar political science usage in excluding within-nation comparison. Methodologically, comparison is distinguished by its use of concepts that are applicable in more than one country.

    When applied to specific fields of study, comparative politics may be referred to by other names, such as for example comparative government (the comparative study of forms of government) or comparative foreign policy (comparing the foreign policies of different States in order to establish general empirical connections between the characteristics of the State and the characteristics of its foreign policy).

    Sometimes, especially in the United States, the term comparative politics is used to refer to the politics of foreign countries. This usage of the term, however, is often considered incorrect.

    Comparative political science as a general term for an area of study, as opposed to a methodology of study, can be seen as redundant. The political only shows as political when either an overt or tacit comparison is being made. A study of a single political entity, whether a society, subculture or period, would show the political as simple brute reality without comparison with another society, subculture, or period.

    The highest award in the discipline of Comparative Politics is the Karl Deutsch award, awarded by the International Political Science Association. So far, it has been given to Juan Linz (2003), Charles Tilly (2006), Giovanni Sartori (2009), and Alfred Stepan (2012).

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    Coal, Steam, and The Industrial Revolution: Crash Course World History #32


    Mongols Shirts and Crash Course Posters!

    In which John Green wraps up revolutions month with what is arguably the most revolutionary of modern revolutions, the Industrial Revolution. While very few leaders were beheaded in the course of this one, it changed the lives of more people more dramatically than any of the political revolutions we've discussed. So, why did the Industrial Revolution happen around 1750 in the United Kingdom? Coal. Easily accessible coal, it turns out. All this, plus you'll finally learn the difference between James Watt and Thomas Newcomen, and will never again be caught telling people that your blender has a 900 Newcomen motor.

    Crash Course World History is now available on DVD!

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    Politics: Who Gets What, When, and How


    A brief introduction to political science, focusing on the question, what is politics?

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    What Is the Difference between Government and Politics? AP Gov Bit by Bit #2


    The concepts of government and politics often get confused and intertwined, and it's good to know the difference between the two. In this video, I explain what the government is and how politics is used to determine what government does and doesn't do. Enjoy!

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    Politics & Government : What Is Conflict Perspective?


    Conflict perspective is a socio-historical theory that examines how conflict is generated within society. Discover how conflict perspective divides a society into groups with help from a research coordinator with a master's degree in political science in this free video on politics and the government.

    Expert: Arielle Reid
    Bio: Arielle Reid received a Master of Arts degree in political science in 2007 from Central European University in Budapest, Hungary.
    Filmmaker: Paul Volniansky

  • 1 - What is Comparative Politics


    Part 1

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    Theories of International Politics : Realism


    This Lecture talks about Theories of International Politics : Realism

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    Car Talk - Episode #0927 featuring me


    A couple years ago, I called in to Car Talk with a question about a mysterious odor wafting through my car. I was sure that a squirrel was the culprit, but Click and Clack had a different hypothesis...

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    Why You Should Tolerate Wrong Opinions


    Real tolerance means accepting free speech even for people whose opinions are 100% wrong. Full interview with Dave Rubin and political scientist Brandon Turner here:


    Shaming Someone Doesn't Change Their Mind - Learn Liberty (video): A look at the work of Alana Conner, a cultural scientist at Stanford University, and the social psychology of persuasion.
    Freedom of Speech: Is Offensive Speech Good For Society? - Learn Liberty (video): Professor Tom Bell explains why protecting the right of Free Speech, even when offensive, obscene, or hateful ideas are being expressed, is beneficial for society.
    How to Talk About Politics Without Sounding Like a Jerk (blog post): Professor Matt Zwolinski explains why political discussions are so difficult and often turn hostile.

    For a full transcript please visit:

    Your resource for exploring the ideas of a free society. We tackle big questions about what makes a society free or prosperous and how we can improve the world we live in. Watch more at

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    1 What Is Comparative Politics


    This video is a classroom supplement for POL 341: Comparative Politics @ Campbellsville University. This is Lesson 1, Video 1 of 2.

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    AP Comparative Government and Politics


    Hello, and welcome, to you, the student who shall take Steven Academy’s Video-on-Demand course for Advanced Placement Comparative Government. My name is Michael Ricotta, and I will be your lecturer, assistant, and guide for this series. Aside from my graduate-level university experience in the subject matter, I am a veteran public school teacher of nearly ten years in Advanced Placement Government, History, and Economics in the United States—now working in Korea. In short, I know the subject matter inside and out, and have included all the key terms and concepts you will need to achieve an ‘A’ level in an Advanced Placement Comparative Government course and/or and ‘5’ score on the Advanced Placement Comparative Government exam.

    Advanced Placement Comparative Government is often intimidating to many students, because of the amount of material covered: literally six nation-states and supranational organizations from all corners of the world—and their history—are liable to be tested upon. You have chosen wisely to take this course, because in it we shall break down all the complexities of the subject into basic terms and facts, including the various historical backgrounds you will need to completely understand Advanced Placement Comparative Government.

    To further assist you in achieving an ‘A’ level in an for Advanced Placement Comparative Government course and/or a ‘5’ score on the Advanced Placement Comparative Government exam I have created a totally comprehensive workbook for the course. This workbook includes multiple-choice questions, key terms, and free-response questions all of which have been carefully crafted to test all possible points on the exam.

    If you pay careful attention to the Video-on-Demand lessons, apply yourself wholly to complete the workbook, and read the assigned chapters of the textbook you are assured achieving an ‘A’ level in an Advanced Placement Comparative Government course and/or a ‘5’ score on the Advanced Placement Comparative Government exam.

    It’s that simple.

    I look forward to working with you as we go through Advanced Placement Comparative Government together.

    If you visit above the web site you can listen to such as SAT, AP, Subject etc.

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    1 2 Politics, Political Science, Comparative Politics


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    Pros and Cons of Free Trade


    Fair and balanced description of the pros and cons of international free trade, given for a group of my students at Wabash College in Crawfordsville, Indiana.

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    Introduction to Political science


    Introduction to Political Science and types of governments

  • What is Politics 60SecondSummary


    What is politics? We provide a 60 second summary.

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    What is politics? #1


    Video on what politics is and how it affects you. We have other videos on other aspects of politics including 'what are political ideologies?' and 'Who are the Founding Fathers?'.

    We also do the news and politics summed up in a short and easy-to-understand video. This is a weekly video series in which we hope to increase public engagement with politics by making it more digestible for the people. Please leave comments below, subscribe and like our Facebook and twitter pages:

    Thanks for watching,

    Digestible Politics

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    Introduction to Comparative politics


    An introductory overview of comparative politics, a subfield of the discipline of political science. Includes a discussion on why comparison is an important dimension of the scientific practice in the discipline and some tensions between quantitative and qualitative methods.

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    1 - What is Comparative Politics


    Part 3

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    1. A map of social theories, 1000-2000 by Alan Macfarlane


    Filmed as part of a second year course in social anthropology at Cambridge University in November 2001. For further writings on the social theorists and the background, please see alanmacfarlane.com
    For the chart referred to here, please see:

    All revenue is donated to:

  • International Relations of India -Anuj Garg IAS Coaching


    This video will cover International Relations of India , What is the strategic importance of the SAARC Nations to India, the String of Pearls Strategy of China .This is only a part of full Session

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    1. Information and Housekeeping


    Moral Foundations of Politics (PLSC 118)

    Professor Shapiro explains the format and structure of the class during this opening session. He reviews the syllabus, and asks the central question of the course: What makes a government legitimate? He briefly explains the five ways to answer this question that he will focus on throughout the semester. The first three traditions are those of the Enlightenment: utilitarianism, Marxism, and social contract theory. The fourth and fifth overarching ways to answer the central question in this course are the anti-Enlightenment and the democratic traditions. Professor Shapiro then introduces the topic for the next lecture, the Eichmann problem.

    00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction and Course Agenda
    05:03 - Chapter 2. Enlightenment, Enlightenment Traditions and Anti-enlightenment Thinking
    13:00 - Chapter 3. What to Expect from the Course
    20:53 - Chapter 4. Four Distinctive Aspects of the Course
    29:28 - Chapter 5. The Eichmann Problem

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

    This course was recorded in Spring 2010.

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    Polity Lecture : Part 1/2; भारत का संविधान; Bharat Ka Samvidhan


    Constitution Of India (in Hindi) ; भारत का संविधान- एक अवलोकन (हिन्दी में)
    अधिक जानकारी के लिए क्लिक करें : , या नीचे पढ़ें:

    भारत, संसदीय प्रणाली की सरकार वाला एक प्रभुसत्तासम्पन्न, समाजवादी धर्मनिरपेक्ष, लोकतंत्रात्मक गणराज्य है। यह गणराज्य भारत के संविधान के अनुसार शासित है। भारत का संविधान संविधान सभा द्वारा 26 नवम्बर 1949 को पारित हुआ तथा 26 जनवरी 1950 से प्रभावी हुआ।

    भारत का संविधान दुनिया का सबसे बडा लिखित संविधान है। इसमें अब 450 अनुच्छेद, तथा 12 अनुसूचियां हैं और ये 22 भागों में विभाजित है। परन्तु इसके निर्माण के समय मूल संविधान में 395 अनुच्छेद, जो 22 भागों में विभाजित थे इसमें केवल 8 अनुसूचियां थीं। संविधान में सरकार के संसदीय स्‍वरूप की व्‍यवस्‍था की गई है जिसकी संरचना कुछ अपवादों के अतिरिक्त संघीय है। केन्‍द्रीय कार्यपालिका का सांविधानिक प्रमुख राष्‍ट्रपति है।

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    कृपया आपकी टिप्पणियों और सुझावों दे |
    वैभव गर्ग

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    Comparative Politics I - Lecture 02


    Lecture 02: Modern State

  • Lecture 1 What is Political Science


    This is the first lecture for American Government and Comparative Politics. Very important!

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    1 3 Scientific Method in Comparative Politics


  • POL 102: Introduction to Comparative Politics


    Don't hesitate to comment below if you have any questions or additional phrases
    POL 102: Introduction to Comparative Politics Instructor: Dr. Gang Guo E-mail: [email protected]
    ,A Shrinking World Events around the world affect us all
    how international economic, social, cultural, and technological forces are affecting events inside individual countries. We live in a time of crisis The world is changing significantly and quickly ,Why we compare? Alexis de Tocqueville
    Democracy in America “Although I very rarely spoke of France in my book, I did not write one page of it without having her, so to speak, before my eyes” “Without comparisons to make, the mind does not know how to proceed” ,Why we compare? Comparison is fundamental to all human thought
    Comparison is the methodological core of scientific study of politics compare the past and present
    compare experiences of various nations develop explanation test theories ,How we compare? Description of political phenomena
    conceptual framework
    Explanation of political phenomena causal relationship
    test theories: large numbers (large “n”): statistical studies
    small numbers (small “n”): case studies Prediction of political phenomena ,Politics public decisions
    within a community political system
    authoritative Power: ability to get people or groups to do what they otherwise would not do
    coercive means force and monetary resources
    ,Political system System
    interdependent parts and boundaries
    Political system set of institutions and agencies
    political organizations (parties, interest groups) formulate and implement collective goals of a society or of groups within it ,State State
    a particular type of political system
    has sovereignty (independent legal authority) “night watchman state” police state welfare state types and strength of states ,Government Government
    organizations of individuals
    authorized by formal documents make binding decisions on behalf of a particular community philosophical debates why government exist?
    state of nature ,Government serve functions community-building
    large-scale communities
    common perceived identity political culture public attitudes toward politics and their role within the political system
    political socialization ,Government serve functions providing security, law, and order
    external security
    national defense forces
    internal security police forces
    government monopoly protecting economic, social, and political rights ,Government serve functions promoting economic efficiency and growth
    market failures in capitalist economies
    property rights, competition, and information
    undersupply of public goods parks, roads, national defense, environment
    negative externalities environmental degradation
    natural monopolies ,social justice redistribute resources
    equal opportunities

  • POS 201: Lecture 1-Political Theory and Political Science


    A lecture outlining political theory, its relation to political science, and examining Isaiah Berlin's thoughts on pluralism. This video is part of the online course POS 201-Intro to Political Theory taught in the Political Science Department at the University of Maine.

  • BBC Daily Politics | London, Coalition Talks & NHS Party FULL SHOW


    Jo Coburn is joined by Labour's Jon Ashworth and the Conservatives' Dominic Raab. They examine the implications of the London with Nazir Afzal, who was a senior lawyer, and Lord Carlile.
    DUP Leader Arlene Foster discusses her party's election prospects and potential pacts with fellow unionist parties, and Jo also speaks to Louise Irvine of the NHS Action Party.

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    Ides of August 2016 - My End-of-Sabbatical Report to the Wabash College Community


    This is a 'What I did on my sabbatical' report given to the Wabash College community in August 2016.

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    Global Politics - Heywood


    1st lecture presentation for adopters of this book

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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.

  • Political Theory


    This Lecture talks about Political Theory

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