An introduction to political science: comparative and world politics
This text is suited for Introduction to Political Science courses taught at universities and colleges across Canada.In this fourth edition of An Introduction to Political Science: Comparative and World Politics, students are introduced to politics and government through a comparative lens with a Canadian emphasis. Canadian content has been increased throughout the text, and material has been updated to address such contemporary topics as globalization and the September 11 terrorist attacks. The text can be used in either a relevant one-semester or full-year course, both of which are offered by universities and colleges in Political Science and Public Administration departments.
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Countries and Concepts
Political Science Yesterday and Today
The Modern State
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administration Africa American Asia authoritarian authority basic behaviour Britain bureaucracy Cabinet Canada Canadian candidates central century Chapter China citizens civil classical liberals communism Communist Party Congress conservatism constitution coup courts CPSU decisions democratic developing countries dominant economic elections electoral system elite ernment ethnic Europe European example executive federal force former Soviet Union Germany global House ideology important individuals institutions interest groups Islamic issues Kosovo LDCs leaders leadership legislative legislature liberal democracies major military modern multiparty Nazism nomenklatura nomic North Korea organization Parliament parliamentary parliamentary systems participation party system percent perestroika political culture political parties political science political scientists political system politicians population president presidential presidential systems prime minister reform regional representative Republic revolution role rules social society Soviet Union theory tion United Nations University Press violence vote voters Western York