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De La Démocratie en Amérique (French pronunciation: [dəla demɔkʁasi ɑ̃n‿ameˈʁik]; published in two volumes, the first in 1835 and the second in 1840) is a classic French text by Alexis de Tocqueville.Its title translates as On Democracy in America, but English translations are usually simply entitled Democracy in America.In the book, Tocqueville examines the democratic revolution ...
Democracy in America and Two Essays on America (Penguin Classics) [Alexis de Tocqueville, Isaac Kramnick, Gerald Bevan] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A contemporary study of the early American nation and its evolving democracy, from a French aristocrat and sociologist In 1831 Alexis de Tocqueville
Democracy in America [Alexis de Tocqueville, Harvey C. Mansfield, Delba Winthrop] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Alexis de Tocqueville (1805-59) came to America in 1831 to see what a great republic was like. What struck him most was the country's equality of conditions
America: Republic or Democracy? by William P. Meyers. Lately, from politicians, radio-talk show hosts, and other commentators, we have heard that we should forget about democracy, because the U.S.A. is a republic.
Democracy for America supporters like you are mobilizing to resist Donald Trump -- and defeat Trump Republicans in elections cross the country.
I often hear people argue that the United States is a republic, not a democracy. But that’s a false dichotomy. A common definition of “republic” is, to quote the American Heritage Dictionary ...
Democracy belongs to no single nation, but rather it is the birthright of every person in every nation. That’s why the National Endowment for Democracy works in all corners of the globe, supporting democracy activists on six continents and in 90 countries.
The founders worried that political disunity at home would allow hostile foreign governments to exacerbate domestic cleavages, sow strife, and undermine America’s sovereignty.
In the poll, 14 percent of Americans say they view ethics and honesty of politicians as excellent or good, down from 25 percent in 1997 and 39 percent in 1987.