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In this view, American exceptionalism stems from the American Revolution, becoming what political scientist Seymour Martin Lipset called "the first new nation" and developing the American ideology of "Americanism", based on liberty, egalitarianism, individualism, republicanism, democracy, and laissez-faire economics.
American exceptionalism has been historically referred to as the belief that the United States differs qualitatively from other developed nations because of its national credo, historical evolution, or distinctive political and religious institutions.
Decline is, in fact, the midwife to the ideology of American exceptionalism. The less exceptional that circumstances in the U.S. appear, the louder defenders of exceptionalism insist on orthodoxy.
American Exceptionalism – A Special Heritage American Exceptionalism is grounded in the Founders, and the founding document they authored, which gives testimony to the religious, and uniquely Judeo-Christian, character of the United States of America.
American exceptionalism is a belief that the United States is unique or exceptional when compared with the historical development of lesser other countries. It would be easy to pigeonhole as extreme nationalism , but it is more expansive and more concentrated than that.
2000 American exceptionalism becomes a partisan talking point as future George W. Bush speechwriter Marc Thiessan, in a Weekly Standard article, contends that there are two competing visions of ...
— Chaim Gartenberg, The Verge, "Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald is the franchise’s Attack of the Clones when it should be The Last Jedi," 27 Nov. 2018 Charles Krauthammer, giving his take on American exceptionalism.
Myth 2 The United States Behaves Better Than Other Nations Do. Declarations of American exceptionalism rest on the belief that the United States is a uniquely virtuous nation, one that loves peace ...
Most Americans are justly proud of our role in the world. We are a nation that has profoundly shaped the global order with our unrivaled political, economic, technological and military strength.
Reitz (who is the James Annenberg La Vea Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Robina Institute of Criminal Law and Criminal Justice at the University of Minnesota) and "American Exceptionalism in Crime and Punishment" examines the typically ignored forms punishment in America beyond incarceration and capital punishment to include probation and parole supervision rates-and revocation rates ...