Tag Archives: the mixed regime

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Notes on Liberal Democracy & its Alternative

2,981 words

Carl Schmitt, 1888–1985

Carl Schmitt, 1888–1985

The political regime under which much of the world labours (and the entire Western world) is called “Liberal Democracy.” Francis Fukuyama has praised the ever widening expansion of this regime over the globe as “the end point of mankind’s ideological evolution and [it consists in] the universalization of Western liberal democracy as the final form of human government.”[1] The source of Fukuyama’s thesis, the Russian Hegelian Marxist, Alexandre Kojève, called this End State the “universal and homogeneous state”: it is the ultimate goal of both Liberalism and Communism.  Read more …

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Anmerkungen zu Populismus, Elitismus und Demokratie

Demosthenes

2,917 words

Übersetzt von Deep Roots

English original here

Ist die Demokratie aus der Sicht rassebewußter Weißer ein gutes System?

1) Wenn sowohl die Vereinigten Staaten als auch Nordkorea sich als Demokratien beschreiben, kann man mit Sicherheit schlußfolgern, daß „Demokratie“ nahezu alles und nahezu nichts bedeutet. Read more …

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Notes on Populism, Elitism, & Democracy

Demosthenes

2,974 words

German translation here

Is democracy a good system from the perspective of racially-conscious whites?

(1) When both the United States and North Korea describe themselves as democracies, it is safe to conclude that “democracy” means close to everything and next to nothing. Read more …

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Introduction to Aristotle’s Politics
Part 2: In Defense of Popular Government

Raphael's Aristotle from "The School of Athens," fresco, 1510–1511, Apostolic Palace, Vatican

4,933 words

Part 2 of 2

5. The Good Man and the Good Citizen

Having now surveyed Aristotle’s thoughts on the elements and proper aim of politics, we can now examine his arguments for popular government. When I use the phrase “popular government,” it should be borne in mind that Aristotle does not advocate a pure polity, but a mixed regime with a popular element. Read more …

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Introduction to Aristotle’s Politics

Aristotle, 384–322 BCE, marble portrait bust, Roman copy (2nd century BCE) of a Greek original (c. 325 BCE); in the Museo Nazionale Romano, Rome

Part 1: 4,099 words

Part 2: 4,933 words

Author’s Note:

The following introduction to Aristotle’s Politics focuses on the issues of freedom and popular government. It is a reworking of a more “academic” text penned in 2001.

Part I: The Aim and Elements of Politics

1. The Necessity of Politics

Aristotle is famous for holding that man is by nature a political animal. But what does this mean? Read more …

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