Democracy as Least Evil: Churchill’s Estimation of the Democratic System

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 071350
Total text length is 10,130 characters (approximately 7.0 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Democracy as Least Evil: Churchill’s Estimation of the Democratic System
Introduction
Since its birth in Athens around the end of the 6th century B.C.E., democracy has taken many forms among the various people groups that have chosen it as the foundation of their respective systems of government. In its inchoate Athenian form, democracy truly meant rule by the people; Athenian heads of household would meet regularly to vote on the course of action that the city-state would take in matters of commerce, war and local politics. Thus, in its infancy, Athenian democracy took the form of direct rule by the people, that is, men of power and means – it would be sometime before democracy would lend its hand in the liberation of the disenfranchised...
The end:
.....urchill was correct that democracy is the least of the evils represented by all the forms of government that have been tried.
Bibliography
Constant, Benjamin. The Liberty of the Ancient Compared with
that of the Moderns. 2010. Digital.
Diamond, Larry. “Liberation Technology.” Journal of Democracy.
21.3 (2010): 69-83.
Linz, Juan J. “The Virtues of
Parliamentarism
.” Journal of
Democracy. 1.4 (1990): 84-91. Print.
Lipset
, Seymour Martin. “The Centrality of Political Culture.”
Journal of Democracy. 1.4 (1990): 80-83. Print.
Marx, Karl and Frederick Engels. Manifesto of the Communist
Party. Trans. Samuel Moore. Moscow Progress Publishers, 1969. Print.
Sen
,
Ronojoy
. “The Problem of Corruption.” Journal of Democracy.
20.4 (2009): 89-92. Print.