Liberty Union Party

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  • Bernie Sanders Personality Traits

    This paper will explore many aspects of the candidate life, including communication patterns, past behaviors, spirituality, family background and political agenda. By exploring these aspects of his life we can have a better understanding of what his values are and his priorities, if he becomes the next President. The Presidential Candidate we are going to evaluate is known as a progressive socialist. He is the Independent Senator of Vermont and Presidential Candidate for the Democratic Party, Mr. Bernie Sanders. His political agenda is very controversial because he is against big government and in favor of an equal share of wealth. His “socialistic” political views contradict the capitalistic nation we live in, so he is very criticized from many individuals. Some of the personality traits of Mr. Sanders are, that he is a very private, analytic, altruistic, moral, honest, transparent and humorous individual. To explore what his inherited traits are and the situations that have influenced his personality, we are going to use three theoretical approaches. The first theoretical approach is Alfred Adler “Social Interests”, were we understand there is a motivation within ourselves to strive for…

    Words: 1414 - Pages: 6
  • Analysis Of John Stuart Mill On Liberty

    English philosopher, political economist, and liberal John Stuart Mill published one of his most famous works in 1859: On Liberty. Mill explores the innate and given liberties of people, analyzing what is the extent in which society or government has valid reasons to exercise power over its people. He argues that the individual should not be under the jurisdiction of society or government if their actions are not harming anyone but themselves. The only time society or government should involve…

    Words: 812 - Pages: 4
  • Liberalism: A Political Analysis

    Liberalism is a worldview or a philosophy of politics that is developed on the ideas of equality and liberty. Liberals display an extensive set of views which is dependent on their comprehension of these principles, and normally they support programs and ideas like freedom of the press, freedom of speech, civil rights, free markets, freedom of worship, gender equality, secular governments as well as international cooperation. Initially, liberalism became a known political movement during the…

    Words: 1000 - Pages: 4
  • The Pros And Cons Of Liberalism

    Introduction: Liberalism is one of the primary schools of international relations theory or hypothesis. Liberalism originates from the Latin word "liber" meaning "free". “ Liberalism is a political philosophy or worldview founded on ideas of liberty and equality”. The basis of liberalism is based on an understanding of private property, the freedom to express idea. Liberalism is the social structure and not included in the context of political party. The purpose of liberal program is to…

    Words: 1912 - Pages: 8
  • Traditionalism In The 1920s

    The union usually intervened on laws that impacted civil liberties. One of the biggest cases to represent traditional vs. secular was the case of Tennessee banning the teaching of evolution in institutions. John Scopes battled Tennessee with ACLU by his side. Scopes was a former biologist who became a high school teacher. Scopes wanted to teach his class the scientific theory, but was forbidden based on Tennessee law. ACLU and Scopes argued that this went against the 1st amendment. ACLU…

    Words: 918 - Pages: 4
  • John Locke's Theory On Education And Education Analysis

    pedagogical treatise to his close friend Edward Clarke, giving him the full credit for inspiring the breakthrough of his book “Some Thoughts Concerning Education”. Locke emphasizes moral education as one of the important subject to child rearing however Mendelson argues that Mary Clarke’s child rearing abilities has something to do with his theory as well and Locke should have given her credit for that. Another view that Locke stresses out in his theory is the tailoring of a child’s character…

    Words: 834 - Pages: 4
  • On Liberty John Stuart Mill Summary

    The Harm Principle: And its Use in Society On Liberty by John Stuart Mill questions the power that can be placed by society over an individual (Bailey and Martin, 200). Mill identifies two different types of actions; self regarding actions, and other regarding actions. When a person is involved in self regarding actions (actions that only affect the individual doing the action), they should not be bothered by the government. Although, when an individual is involved in other regarding actions…

    Words: 1093 - Pages: 5
  • Pros And Cons Of Libertarianism

    The libertarian argument is deontological, which means that there is a duty to help others. In the Libertarianist case it is the duty to protect the right to private property, the rights to live, to freedom and or liberty. The only rule that goes with the rights and that stops a libertarionist from taking them to an extreme is the obligation to respect the same rights of others and he may not conflict with them pursuing his own. Libertarianism (Latin: liber, “free” and in French:…

    Words: 1803 - Pages: 8
  • Spinoza Rationalism

    Question 1: What relevance do you perceive of Spinoza’s political philosophy as a rationalist in understanding the functioning of constitutional regimes and society in contemporary times? Reason out your argument. Answer 1: A civilization of free man would be perfect combination. However, the unrestricted man exists only as a model; all real men are defectively rational. The apprehension of the State is to bring it around that the actual connections between individuals most carefully…

    Words: 1794 - Pages: 8
  • Hoasca Case Study

    An individual does not make a community, and a community does not make a society. In order to have a functioning and prosperous society, one must relinquish some free will in return for protection. According to John Stuart Mill’s On Liberty, there are certain rights of the individual which the government may never possess. Centuries after the publication of Mill’s Essay, the court case Gonzales v. O Centro Espirita Beneficente Uniao do Vegeta l , 546 U.S. 418 (2006) challenged the protective…

    Words: 1414 - Pages: 6
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