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    Politics

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    • Politics by issue

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    • Politics by location

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    • Politics by period

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    • Politics-related lists

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    • Women in politics

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    • Activism

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    • Political activism

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    • Politics awards

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    • Clothes in politics

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    • Political communication

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    • Comparative politics

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    • Political controversies

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    • Political corruption

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    • Cultural politics

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    • Political culture

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    • Political events

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    • Governance

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    • Government

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    • Political history

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    • Jewish political status

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    • Political organizations

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    • Political people

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    • Political philosophy

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    • Political schisms

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    • Political science

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    • Political software

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    • Political symbols

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    • Political theories

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    • Political timelines

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    • Political titles

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    • Veto

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    • Political violence

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    • Voting

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    • Works about politics

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    • Politics stubs

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    • Outline of political science

    • The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to politics and political science: Politics – the exercise of power; process by which groups of people make collective decisions. Politics is the art or science of running governmental or state affairs (including behavior within civil governmen ... Read »


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    • Politics

    • Politics (from Greek: Politiká: Politika, definition "affairs of the cities") is the process of making decisions applying to all members of each group. More narrowly, it refers to achieving and exercising positions of governance — organized control over a human community, particularly a state. Furthermore, poli ... Read »


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    • Body politic

    • The body politic is a metaphor that regards a nation as a corporate entity, likened to a human body. Here the word "politic" is a postpositive adjective: this is "a body of a nature", rather than "a politic of a bodily nature". A body politic comprises all the people in a particular country, considered as a single gro ... Read »


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    • Criminalization

    • Criminalization or criminalisation, in criminology, is "the process by which behaviors and individuals are transformed into crime and criminals". Previously legal acts may be transformed into crimes by legislation or judicial decision. However, there is usually a formal presumption in the rules of statutory interpretat ... Read »


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    • Crossing the floor

    • In politics, crossing the floor is when a politician changes their allegiance or votes against their party in a Westminster system parliament. Crossing the floor may be voting against the approved party lines, or changing to a second party after being elected to a first party. While these practices are legally permissi ... Read »


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    • Death in office

    • A death in office is the death of a person who was incumbent of an office-position until the time of death. The death of most popes have been deaths in office, since they have usually held their papacy for the rest of their lives. Most office positions require that the person is constantly competent in performing the ... Read »


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    • Extrajudicial killing

    • An extrajudicial killing (also known as extrajudicial execution) is the killing of a person by governmental authorities without the sanction of any judicial proceeding or legal process. Extrajudicial punishments are mostly seen by humanity to be unethical, since they bypass the due process of the legal jurisdiction in ... Read »


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    • Hip Hop Movement

    • The Hip Hop Movement offers a critical theory and history of hip hop culture as stated by Reiland Rabaka in his book The Hip Hop Movement: From R&B and the Civil Rights Movement to Rap and the Hip Hop Generation. The movement connects R&B, the Civil Rights Movement, and hip hop culture.The six elements Of the Hip Hop M ... Read »


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    • Index of gun politics articles


    • Index of politics articles

    • This is a list of political topics, including political science terms, political philosophies, political issues, etc. Politics is the process by which groups of people make decisions. Although the term is generally applied to behavior within civil governments, politics is observed in all human group interactions, incl ... Read »


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    • Island Chain Strategy

    • The Island Chain Strategy is a strategy first mentioned by American foreign policy commentator John Foster Dulles in 1951 during the Korean War. It suggests surrounding the USSR and China by sea. The island chain concept did not become a major theme in American policy, however it has become a major fixation of Chinese ... Read »


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    • Judaism and political radicalism

    • One element of antisemitism is the identification of Jews with political radicalism. On the one hand anti-Semites have often implicitly or explicitly assumed that Jewish involvement in radical political movements was part of an overarching Jewish strategy that also included wealthy Jewish capitalists, as well as Jewish ... Read »


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    • Legislation

    • Legislation (or "statutory law") is law which has been promulgated (or "enacted") by a legislature or other governing body or the process of making it. Before an item of legislation becomes law it may be known as a bill, and may be broadly referred to as "legislation", while it remains under consideration to distinguis ... Read »


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    • Libertarian anarchism

    • Libertarian anarchism may refer to: ... Read »


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    • Robert L. McKenzie

    • Robert L. McKenzie

      Robert L. McKenzie, Ph.D., commonly known as Bobby McKenzie, is a domestic and foreign policy analyst, public commentator, and scholar of the Middle East and North Africa. An anthropologist by training, his current work largely focuses on forced migration, displaced persons, refugees, and diaspora-related issues. McKen ... Read »


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    • Monarch

    • A monarch is the sovereign head of state in a monarchy. A monarch may exercise the highest authority and power in the state, or others may wield that power on behalf of the monarch. Typically a monarch either personally inherits the lawful right to exercise the state's sovereign rights (often referred to as the throne ... Read »


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    • Political movement

    • In the social sciences, a political movement is a social group that operates together to obtain a political goal, on a local, regional, national, or international scope. Political movements develop, coordinate, promulgate, revise,amend,interpret, and produce materials that are intended to address the goals of the base ... Read »


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    • New public management

    • New Public Management (NPM) is an approach to running public service organizations that is used in government and public service institutions and agencies, at both sub-national and national levels. The term was first introduced by academics in the UK and Australia to describe approaches that were developed during the ... Read »


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    • North Atlantic or liberal model of media and politics

    • The North Atlantic or liberal model of media and politics, as defined in Daniel C. Hallin and Paolo Mancini's Comparing Media Systems: Three Models of Media and Politics, is characterized by an early development of commercial press, information-oriented journalism, strong professionalization, and a market dominated med ... Read »


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    • Outpost (civilian)

    • An Outpost in civilian terms denotes an outlying frontier settlement or colony in a remote or sparsely populated location, on the frontier of civilization or on or across political boundaries of the state, far away from the home or country; and the body of people who settle here far from home but maintaining ties with ... Read »


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    • Pacification theory

    • Pacification theory is a counter-hegemonic approach to the study of police and security which views the contemporary security-industrial complex as both an organizing and systematic war strategy targeting domestic and foreign enemies while simultaneously acting as a process that actively fabricates a social order condu ... Read »


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    • Pandering (politics)

    • Pandering is the act of expressing one's views in accordance with the likes of a group to which one is attempting to appeal. The term is most notably associated with politics. In pandering, the views one is expressing are merely for the purpose of drawing support up to and including votes and do not necessarily reflect ... Read »


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    • Parliamentary leader

    • A parliamentary leader is a political title or a descriptive term used in various countries to the person leading a caucus in a legislative body, whether it be the countries' respective parliaments or provincial/state legislatures. In many countries, the position of leader of a political party and leader of a parliame ... Read »


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    • Parliamentwatch

    • Parliamentwatch (abgeordnetenwatch.de) is an Internet portal that allows German citizens to question their representatives in the German parliament (the Bundestag) publicly. The independent, nonpartisan site aims to increase transparency in government and deepen German democracy. Questions and answers are published, as ... Read »


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    • Participation inequality

    • In social sciences, participation inequality consists of difference between levels of participation of various groups in certain activities. Common examples include: In politics, participation inequality typically affects "the kinds of individuals, such as the young, the poor and those with little formal education" wh ... Read »


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    • Partisan sorting

    • Partisan sorting or geographic sorting is an effect in politics in which voters with specific viewpoints migrate to specific areas, becoming much more concentrated in them than in the wider electorate. This effect may create or contribute to an effect of polarisation, in which separate areas become dominated by politic ... Read »


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    • Polarization (politics)

    • In the world of politics, polarization (or polarisation) can refer to the divergence of political attitudes to ideological extremes. Polarization can refer to such divergence like public opinion or even to such divergence within certain groups. Almost all discussions of polarization in political science consider polari ... Read »


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    • Political abuse

    • Abuse is the improper usage or treatment of an entity, often to unfairly or improperly gain benefit. Abuse can come in many forms, such as: physical or verbal maltreatment, injury, assault, violation, rape, unjust practices; crimes, or other types of aggression. Abuse of authority, in the form of political corruption, ... Read »


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    • Political argument

    • A political argument is an instance of a logical argument applied to politics. Political arguments are used by academics, media pundits, candidates for political office and government officials. Political arguments are also used by citizens in ordinary interactions to comment about and understand political events. More ... Read »


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    • Political climate

    • The political climate is the aggregate, current mood and opinions of a populace about political issues that also currently affect that population. It is generally used to describe a state of change in mood and opinions rather than a state of equilibrium. The phrase has origins from both ancient Greece and medieval-era ... Read »


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    • Political crisis

    • A crisis (from the Greek κρίσις - krisis; plural: "crises"; adjectival form: "critical") is any event that is, or is expected to lead to, an unstable and dangerous situation affecting an individual, group, community, or whole society. Crises are deemed to be negative changes in the security, economic, ... Read »


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    • Political demography

    • Political demography is the study of how population change, affects politics. Population change is driven by classic demographic mechanisms – birth, death, age structure, and migration. However, in political demography, there is always scope for assimilation as well as boundary and identity change, which can redra ... Read »


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    • Political faction

    • A political faction is a group of individuals, such as a political party, a trade union, or other group with a common political purpose. A faction or political party may include fragmented sub-factions, "parties within a party," which may be referred to as power blocs, or voting blocs. Members of factions band together ... Read »


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    • Political globalization

    • Political globalization refers to the growth of the worldwide political system, both in size and complexity. That system includes national governments, their governmental and intergovernmental organizations as well as government-independent elements of global civil society such as international non-governmental organiz ... Read »


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    • Political insult

    • Political insult refers to a statement from a politician about another one which contains disdainful purpose or notorious offense. They are not defined in any and moreover are strongly recommended not to be used in diplomatic language. ... Read »


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    • Political philosophy

    • Political philosophy, or political theory, is the study of topics such as politics, liberty, justice, property, rights, law, and the enforcement of a legal code by authority: what they are, why (or even if) they are needed, what, if anything, makes a government legitimate, what rights and freedoms it should protect and ... Read »


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    • Political theology (Middle East)

    • Christian political theology in the Middle East, also known as public theology, is a religious response by Christian leaders and scholars to political problems. Political theologians try to balance the demands of a tumultuous region with the delicate but long history of Christianity in the Middle East. This has yielded ... Read »


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    • Politically exposed person

    • In financial regulation, "politically exposed person" (PEP) is a term describing someone who has been entrusted with a prominent public function. A PEP generally presents a higher risk for potential involvement in bribery and corruption by virtue of their position and the influence that they may hold. The terms politic ... Read »


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    • Politicized issue

    • A politicized issue or hot-button issue is a social, economic, theological, spiritual, scientific or legal issue which has become a political issue, as a result of deliberate action or otherwise, whereby people become politically active over that issue. A contemporary example is abortion, an emotive and moral issue wh ... Read »


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    • Politics of outer space

    • The politics of outer space includes space treaties, law in space, international cooperation and conflict in space exploration, and the hypothetical political impact of any contact with extraterrestrial intelligence. ... Read »


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    • Politics of the International Space Station

    • Politics of the International Space Station begins with the 1972 milestone in co-operation between the United States and the Soviet Union in space, the Apollo-Soyuz Test Project. This cooperative venture resulted in the July 1975 docking of Soyuz 19 with an Apollo spacecraft. From 1978 to 1987, the USSR's Interkosmos p ... Read »


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    • Postfeminism

    • The term postfeminism (alternatively rendered as post-feminism) is used to describe reactions against contradictions and absences in feminism, especially second-wave feminism and third-wave feminism. The term postfeminism is sometimes confused with "4th wave-feminism", and "women of color feminism" (e.g. hooks, 1996; S ... Read »


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    • Proto-fascism

    • Proto-fascism refers to the direct predecessor ideologies that influenced and formed the basis of fascism. A prominent proto-fascist figure is Gabriele d'Annunzio, the Italian nationalist whose politics influenced Benito Mussolini and Italian Fascism. Proto-fascist political movements include the Italian Nationalist As ... Read »


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    • Outline of public affairs

    • The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to public affairs: Public affairs – catch-all term that includes public policy as well as public administration, both of which are closely related to and draw upon the fields of political science and economics. ... Read »


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    • Public interest

    • Public interest, according to the Random House Dictionary, is "1. the welfare or well-being of the general public; commonwealth. 2. appeal or relevance to the general populace: a news story of public interest." Economist Lok Sang Ho in his Public Policy and the Public Interest (Routledge, 2012, published 2011) argues ... Read »


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    • Public opinion

    • The desires, wants, and thinking of the majority of the people – or the collective opinion of the people of a society or state on an issue or problem – is called public opinion. The English term "public opinion" dates back to the seventeenth century work by John Locke, An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, ... Read »


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    • Public speaking

    • Public speaking (sometimes termed oratory or oration) is the process, or act of performing a speech to a live audience. This speech is deliberately structured with three general purposes: to inform, to persuade, and to entertain. Closely allied to "presenting," although the latter is more often associated with commerci ... Read »


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    • Publics

    • Publics are small groups of people who follow one or more particular issue very closely. They are well informed about the issue(s) and also have a very strong opinion on it/them. They tend to know more about politics than the average person, and, therefore, more influence, because these people care so deeply about the ... Read »


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    • Punk ideologies

    • Punk ideologies are a group of varied social and political beliefs associated with the punk subculture. In its original incarnation, the punk subculture originated out of working class angst and the frustrations many were feeling about economic issues and the bourgeois hypocrisy and neglect of working people and their ... Read »


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    • Puppet ruler

    • A puppet ruler is a person who has a title indicating possession of political power, but who, in reality, is controlled by outside individuals or forces. Such outside power can be exercised by a foreign government, in which case the puppet ruler's domain is called a puppet state. But the puppet ruler may also be contro ... Read »


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    • Regional autonomy

    • Regional autonomy is decentralization of governance to outlying regions. Recent examples of disputes over autonomy include: Current examples of autonomous regions include the Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region in China and the Cherokee Nation in the United States. ... Read »


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    • Sexualization

    • Sexualization (or sexualisation) is to make something sexual in character or quality, or to become aware of sexuality, especially in relation to men and women. Sexualization is linked to sexual objectification. The term "sexualization" itself only emerged in Anglophone discourse in recent decades. Beginning in the mid- ... Read »


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    • Spin (propaganda)

    • In public relations and politics, spin is a form of propaganda, achieved through providing a biased interpretation of an event or campaigning to persuade public opinion in favor or against some organization or public figure. While traditional public relations and advertising may also rely on altering the presentation o ... Read »


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    • Spin room

    • A spin room, also known as spin row or spin alley, is an area in which reporters can speak with debate participants and/or their representatives after a debate. The name refers to the fact that the participants will attempt to "spin" or influence the perception of the debate among the assembled reporters. The benefit f ... Read »


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    • Technoculture

    • Technoculture is a neologism that is not in standard dictionaries but that has some popularity in academia, popularized by editors Constance Penley and Andrew Ross in a book of essays bearing that title. It refers to the interactions between, and politics of, technology and culture. "Technoculture" is used by a nu ... Read »


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    • Term of office

    • A term of office is the length of time a person serves in a particular elected office. In many jurisdictions there is a defined limit on how long terms of office may be before the officeholder must be subject to re-election. Some jurisdictions exercise term limits, setting a maximum number of terms an individual may ho ... Read »


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    • Testing the waters

    • In the United States, the phrase testing the waters is used to describe someone who is exploring the feasibility of becoming a candidate for political office. "Testing the waters" activities are to be paid for with candidate-permissible funds. Once an individual begins to campaign or decides to become a candidate, fun ... Read »


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    • The Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe in the European Committee of the Regions

    • The Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe in the European Committee of the Regions

      Liberalism The Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe in the European Committee of the Regions (ALDE-CoR) is a political group in the European Committee of the Regions bringing together liberal and democrat city mayors, regional presidents and ministers, and local and regional councilors to contribute to the Eu ... Read »


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    • Transparency report

    • A transparency report is a statement issued on a regular basis by a company, disclosing a variety of statistics related to requests for user data, records, or content. Transparency reports generally disclose how frequently and under what authority governments have requested or demanded data or records over a certain pe ... Read »


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    • Tribal chief

    • A tribal chief is the leader of a tribal society or chiefdom. Tribal societies with social stratification under a single (or dual) leader emerged in the Neolithic period out of earlier tribal structures with little stratification, and they remained prevalent throughout the Iron Age. In the case of indigenous trib ... Read »


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    • The Trump Revolution

    • The Trump Revolution:The Donald's Creative Destruction Deconstructed

      The Trump Revolution: The Donald's Creative Destruction Deconstructed is the third book by paleolibertarian author and columnist Ilana Mercer. Published on June 29, 2016, TTR appears to be the first analysis of the Trump phenomenon from a libertarian perspective. Constructed as a series of real-time essays, author Ila ... Read »


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    • Two-step flow of communication

    • The two-step flow of communication model says that most people form their opinions under the influence of opinion leaders, who in turn are influenced by the mass media. In contrast to the one-step flow of the hypodermic needle model or magic bullet theory, which holds that people are directly influenced by mass media, ... Read »


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    • Veto

    • A veto – Latin for "I forbid" – is the power (used by an officer of the state, for example) to unilaterally stop an official action, especially the enactment of legislation. A veto can be absolute, as for instance in the United Nations Security Council, whose permanent members (China, France, Russia, United K ... Read »


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    • World domination

    • World domination (also called global domination or world conquest) is a hypothetical power structure, either achieved or aspired to, in which a single social or political authority holds the power over virtually all the inhabitants of the planet Earth. Various individuals or regimes have tried to achieve this goal thro ... Read »


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