2 edition of Explaining political participation in East-Central Europe found in the catalog.
Explaining political participation in East-Central Europe
|Series||Studies in public policy -- 381|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||31 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||31|
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Explaining political participation in East Central Europe GABRIEL BĂDESCU & BOGDAN RAD U The democratic form of government critically implies the participation of the demos in decision. PDF | On Jan 1,Natalia Letki published Explaining political participation in East-Central Europe: social capital, democracy and the communist past | Find, read and cite all the research you Author: Natalia Letki.
The 9 articles in this volume look at a variety of educational issues around the world and examine what they say about current theories.
Papers discuss critical substantive issues, such as the role of the state in the educational process, the importance of female education in the development process, the influence of a distinctive Asian model of education on the Asian "economic miracle" and Cited by: 1. Get this from a library.
Explaining political participation in east-central Europe: social capital, democracy and the communist past. [Natalia Letki; University of. "Chapter Seven. Explaining Political Participation In East Central Europe" published on 01 Jan by by: 1.
Provides the first synthetic overview and unique insight into the history of modern political thought in East Central Europe Provides a comparative approach and goes beyond the nation-centred studies prevalent in the field Challenges many conventional assumptions about the history of modern European culture and politics.
Now in a fully updated edition, this essential text explores the post-communist half of Europe and the problems and potential it brings to the world stage. Clear and comprehensive, the book offers an authoritative and current analysis of the region’s transformations and realities—from pre-communist history to the victories and reversals in Central and Eastern Europe, the Baltics, and.
This book will provide students and scholars with detailed analysis by leading authorities, plus the latest research data on recent political and economic developments in each country. Reviews ‘ the utility of the volume lies in its high quality and well-informed descriptions of key aspects of the democratisation process in a large.
The dramatic decline of democracy in East-Central Europe has attracted great interest world-wide. Going beyond the narrow spectrum of the extensive literature on this topic, this book offers a comprehensive analysis of ECE region – Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Slovakia and Slovenia – from systemic change in to to explain the reasons of the collapse of ECE democratic.
The Politics of Central Europe provides a thorough introduction to East Central Europe and its renewed emergence since the momentous changes in the former Soviet bloc. By carefully differentiating between Central Europe, East Central Europe, and the Balkans, Attila -gh shows how the term Eastern Europe was a political misnomer of the Cold War.
political participation. That in Central and Eastern Europe this would be a rather thankless task became obvious fairly quickly. In many countries, there was either a non-existent or far too distant experience with autonomous competition between political parties and competition that would be at least to some degree independent from the state.
But, this book is not about the history of ‘European integration’, as this story has been told at length elsewhere (see for example Dedman, ; McAllister, ).
Nor does the book try to explain European integration and the major ‘turning points’ in this process, as this too has been the focus of much political science research and.
understanding the varying political outcomes seen in the region. Aims and Outcomes The goals of this course are to both increase your knowledge of the politics of East-Central Europe and to practice analyzing political outcomes through a comparative approach.
By the end of this. The authors document attempts and failures by nationalist politicians, organizations, activists and regimes from through to give East-Central Europeans a strong sense of. Political participation is relevant for any political system, but it is an indispensable feature of democracy: “Where few take part in decisions there is little democracy; the more participation there is in decisions, the more democracy there is” (Verba & Nie,p.
"Chapter Nine. Changing Support For Democracy In Central And Eastern Europe Between And Cohort Replacement And Contextual Effects" published on 01 Jan by Brill.
The migration wave ofunprecedented in post-war Europe, was framed by the political elites in East-Central Europe as one such shock, where the “cause of liberty” (freedom of movement) embodied by the EU and German chancellor Merkel’s decision to open the borders was presented (and widely perceived by the population) as a threat to.
Changing Support For Democracy In Central And Eastern Europe Between And Cohort Replacement And Contextual Effects Chapter Ten. The Effect Of Democratization And Support For Democracy On Gender Attitudes In 19 European Societies.
This book is the first in the ‘Beliefs in government’ series, and examines the general consensus that the relationship between citizens and the state in Western European societies have undergone a fundamental change over the last few decades, to the detriment of representative democracy.
The Consolidation of Democracy in East-Central Europe - edited by Karen Dawisha June Democratization and political participation in postcommunist societies: the case of Latvia.
By Andrejs Plakans, Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to. This article investigates networks and political actions by migrant organisations in five European cities.
It examines how political opportunity structures moderate the impact of organisational. Letki, N. () Explaining Political participation in East-Central Europe: Social Capital, Democracy and the Communist Past.
Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association, Harvard University. Clear and comprehensive, the book offers an authoritative and current analysis of the region's transformations and realities-from pre-communist history to the victories and reversals in Central and Eastern Europe, the Baltics, and Ukraine, including the Euromaidan and.
Explaining Political Participation in East Central Europe. used by political scientists to explain both the transition to democracy in Eastern Europe and the decline of social cohesion in. Cleavages, competition and coalition-building: Agrarian parties and the European question in Western and East Central Europe The central argument in this article is that Europeanisation of party politics the translation of issues related to European integration into domestic party politics is driven by the dynamics of long- and short.
Discover the best European Politics Books in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. Prisoners of Geography: Ten Maps That Explain Everything About the World (1) (Politics of Place) Tim Marshall.
Travel as a Political Act (Rick Steves) Rick Steves. out of 5 stars Paperback. Mapping values and orientations in Central and Eastern Europe --(Post-)modernization, individualization and individualism: Value changes in Central and Eastern Europe in the first decade after the fall of the Iron Curtain --Market transition, social stratification and culture shift in Eastern Europe --Dividing the pie: Support for the free.
The European Council defines the general political direction and priorities of the EU but it does not exercise legislative functions. Generally, it is the European Commission that proposes new laws and it is the European Parliament and Council that adopt them. The Member States and the Commission then implement them.
Politics (from Greek: Πολιτικά, politiká, 'affairs of the cities') is the set of activities that are associated with making decisions in groups, or other forms of power relations between individuals, such as the distribution of resources or academic study of politics is referred to as political science.
It may be used positively in the context of a "political solution. participation in political life, the Union thus endeavoured to enrich the work of the United Nations. Where do we stand today. From 4 to 9 Junethe United Nations General Assembly will hold a special session to take stock of national, regional and international follow-up to the.
She brings this to the fore in successive chapters which trace the pressures for and against democratization in key European nations (France, Germany, Britain, Spain, and Italy) before World War II, before turning to the transition to and consolidation of democracy in Western Europe and then East-Central Europe in the decades after Eszter Kováts is a political scientist, pursuing a PhD at University ELTE in Budapest and a guest researcher at the Humboldt University in Berlin.
She was responsible for the Friedrich Ebert Stiftung's regional gender programme for east-central Europe during Elena Zacharenko is a political analyst and policy expert with over nine.
Taking into account not just interethnic relations but also the motivations of states and nationalizing ethnocratic ruling elites, this volume reconceptualizes the history of East Central Europe.
History of Europe - History of Europe - Social upheaval: In western Europe, economic change produced massive social consequences during the first half of the 19th century. Basic aspects of daily life changed, and work was increasingly redefined.
The intensity of change varied, of course—with factory workers affected most keenly, labourers on the land least—but some of the pressures were.
The second is political theology, the set of ideas that religious actors hold about political authority and justice. Through global comparisons across religions, regions, and states, it seeks to establish the effect of both influences on two political pursuits in which religion's role is hotly debated today: support for democratization and.
This article examines the debates on political behaviour that are most visible in scholarly literature. These debates can be found throughout this book. The debates on mass belief systems and communication are first examined, followed by modernization and democratization of political culture.
Political participation and the importance of public opinion are also considered. Political corruption or Malpolitics is the use of powers by government officials or their network contacts for illegitimate private gain.
Forms of corruption vary, but can include bribery, extortion, cronyism, nepotism, parochialism, patronage, influence peddling, graft, and tion may facilitate criminal enterprise such as drug trafficking, money laundering, and human.
Following the approach stressing the importance of participation in group networks as a school of democracy, this study tests the impact of interpersonal trust, membership in voluntary associations, and past Communist party membership on levels of political involvement in ten.
Political Turbulence provides invaluable insights into political participation, individual choice, and democracy in an age of changing societies and politics."—Lance Bennett, University of Washington "Political Turbulence is an exciting book.
History of Europe - History of Europe - Ever closer union?: Discussed by philosophers for centuries, actively promoted from the s onward by Count Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi’s Pan-European Movement, and officially proposed in by Aristide Briand on behalf of France, the idea of uniting Europe was revived again as World War II approached.
Authoritarianism is a form of government characterized by the rejection of political plurality, the use of a strong central power to preserve the political status quo, and reductions in the rule of law, separation of powers, and democratic voting. Political scientists have created many typologies describing variations of authoritarian forms of government.
At the same time, a broad consensus has emerged in favour of more direct and binding political participation – through participatory budgets, citizen-initiated legislation and referenda – as.Direct action originated as a political activist term for economic and political acts in which the actors use their power (e.g.
economic or physical) to directly reach certain goals of interest; in contrast to those actions that appeal to others (e.g. authorities); by, for example, revealing an existing problem, using physical violence, highlighting an alternative, or demonstrating a possible.