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Modern Liberal Thinkers Essay Examples

2,444 total results
An Introduction to the History of the Liberal Party in Canada
A liberal, by definition is a person who favours reform, especially in government, economics, and religion, and who prefers democratic or republican forms of government in a constitutional state. This definition generally outlines the definition of the Liberal Party of Canada but as we will see the Liberals are often diffic...
743 words
2 pages
The Victory of the British Liberal Party in 1906 Victory and Its Popular Actions Thereafter
The huge scale of the Liberal party's victory in the 1906 general election guaranteed many new faces among the ranks of Liberal MPs, in favour of change in the field of social welfare. Between the years 1906 and 1914, the Liberals took steps to improve the health standards and the living and working conditions of the lower...
2,277 words
5 pages
John Locke's View on the Right of Property
Mathew Jelonkiewicz Answered Question #2 Lockes Ideas on Property John Locke was considered one of the first modern liberal thinkers of our times. His ideas and theories permeate throughout many of the democratic worlds constitutions. He authored many essays during his lifetime but one of the more famous ones w...
1,355 words
3 pages
Isaiah Berlin, One of the Finest Liberal Thinkers of the 20th Century
Isaiah Berlin became one of our centurys most important political theorists for liberty and liberalism in an age of totalitarianism. He was born in Riga, Latvia in 1909 into a well to do Jewish family. At the age of 12 he moved to Petrograd and experienced first hand the Bolshevik revolution, which would later influence his...
2,134 words
5 pages
Newman’s Liberal Knowledge versus Ramapo College’s General Education Curriculum
Prompt: In approximately 3 pages, argue that Ramapo College is or is not
succeeding in delivering a liberal arts education, as defined by Newman,
through its GenEd curriculum. Students are required to take General Education courses at Ramapo
College before they are allowed to graduate with a degree. These courses
are consi...
1,007 words
2 pages
How Effectively Did the Liberal Government Meet the Needs of the British People?
How effectively did the Liberal government meet the needs of the British people? The Liberal government implemented a number of reforms some of which were helpful to the public and some of which were not. The Liberal welfare reform legislation was grouped into five main categories. The first of these was the Young people...
1,503 words
3 pages
A Comparison of Neoliberalism and Ordoliberalism by Gandhis Notion
My notion of democracy is that under it the weakest should have the same opportunity as the strongest.- Mahatma Gandhi. In this paper, I will show the differences between two types of liberal thought, Neoliberalism and Ordoliberalism, that have attempted to achieve Gandhis notion. Merriam-Webster defines Neo-liberalism as...
1,607 words
4 pages
An Analysis the Prime Minister Campbell-Bannerman and How Successful Was He as the Leader of the Liberal Party
How successful was Campbell-Bannerman in his decade as the leader of the Liberal party? In order to rate how successful Henry Campbell-Bannerman was, his aims must be identified, and then measured against the results he achieved. As Campbell-Bannerman also has the added complication of becoming Prime Minister halfway his...
918 words
2 pages
A Discussion on the Liberal Democrats and Welfare Reform
The Liberal Democratic stance on Welfare Reform is one of extensive change. The party has always been associated with efforts to impede long-standing, worn out policies that, in the Lib-Dems perception, sustain old guard ideas that are not progressive enough. The Liberal Democrats President is Charles Kennedy. Kennedy has a...
568 words
1 page
An Analysis of Liberal Arts as a Universal Education
An Education in Liberal Arts
An Education
in Liberal Arts
Liberal arts is a universal education
that provides a strong foundation of knowledge in many subjects. Liberal
arts can observe the capabilities as well as the limitations of each field
of study. This allows students to find connections between different fields
of st...
415 words
1 page