Democracy, Fascism and the New World Order

Pirmais vāks
Imprint Academic, 2003 - 93 lappuses
Democracy is not a universal good, it is a political system, and like all political systems it is open to corruption. The word 'democracry' means 'rule by the people' not rule by a simple majority. To achieve rule by all the people, it used to be accepted that as much of civil life should be kept out of party politics as possible. A mixed constitution was one way of achieving this. By absorbing into itself the institutions of civil society, the modern democratic state has become an ever more pervasive 'tyranny of the majority' accountable to the electorate only once every few years. The powers it has assumed, together with the powers of corporations, represent a 'new world order' that respects neither freedom, the individual, the vulnerable nor, in a true sense, the rule of law.Growing up as the grandson of Sir Oswald, the 1930s blackshirt leader, made Ivo Mosley consider fascism witha deep and acutely personal interest, which has informed the writing of this book.
 

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Saturs

Introduction
1
Chapter 2
23
Chapter 3
33
Chapter 4
45
Chapter 5
57
Chapter 6
71
Chapter 7
77
Chapter 8
83
Epilogue
89
Autortiesības

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Par autoru (2003)

Ivo Mosley writes on politics and culture for many journals and newspapers, both mainstream and academic. Previous books (which include Dumbing Down and Democracy, Fascism and the New World Order , both for Imprint Academic) have been acclaimed 'book of the year' ( Spectator ), 'entirely fascinating' ( The Week ), 'a book for our time' ( Telegraph ); 'At last! A guide to the moronic inferno!' ( PN Review ) and 'If there is any hope at all, it lies in the existence of books like this!' ( Daily Mail ).

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