Democracy: Confusion and Agreement
Democracy was established and implemented within the terms of a theology of politics. History is a relevance that is consistently and authoritatively affirmed in many corporate and individual official acts of the three branches of government. The purpose of the democracy is abundantly evident in vigorous traditions that are carried on by every incumbent of the presidential office. Citizens have an active role of participating in the selection in voting for leaders and issues. The majority rules and the views of the minority opinions have little to no value. When the minority is sufficiently displeased with majority rule, they will bring about anarchy, which quickly leads to totalitarianism. Democracy is electing leaderships for a governing entity. Therefore the governing entity can be a government, corporation, and other organizational groups that can resolve their own problems (Pilon, Roger, 2013). In order for the democracy to achieve its purpose, that is, for the better of man it takes honesty, integrity, education and the freedom to chosen one owns fate (Ranney, A., & Kendall, W., 1951). The virtues are required from the leading elect offices to the elected representatives, public, or the voters. To encourage them to work, honestly it takes an informed and educated electorate. The media cannot show favoritism with any elected candidate while reporting all the news (Pilon, Roger, 2013). The media should not speculate any evidence to exert force on an agenda. Every electorate must consider every possible question that the media will mention as well as all that the government does. This article of “Democracy: Confusion and Agreement”, which is lofty in idea and democratic, may be lacking the ability for which the elects are required to do (Ranney, A., & Kendall, W. 1951). One of the many downfalls of the democracy is to enforce of contracts that will enable each party to adhere to the terms and obligations that were...
References: Ranney, A., & Kendall, W. (1951). Democracy: Confusion and agreement. Political Research Quarterly 4(3), 430–439.
Pilon, Roger. Graduates, Your Ambition Is the Problem.The Wall Street Journal. (2013). http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887323372504578468772717864406.html? mod=djemEditorialPage_h
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