Voting for greater pluralism
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Voting for greater pluralism the May 26, 1991, elections in Paraguay.

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Published by National Democratic Institute for International Affairs in Washington, DC .
Written in English



  • Paraguay,
  • Paraguay.


  • Local elections -- Paraguay.,
  • Paraguay -- Politics and government -- 1989-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Subtitle on cover: The May 26, 1991, municipal elections in Paraguay.

ContributionsNational Democratic Institute for International Affairs.
LC ClassificationsJS2618.3 .V68 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 97 p. :
Number of Pages97
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1703046M
ISBN 101880134136
LC Control Number92004093

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  America’s democracy is at a breaking point. Voters are less engaged, and signs of institutional decay point to a political system increasingly unable to tackle the economic challenges we face. In apparent support of the elite perspective, one-third of U.S. presidents have attended Ivy League schools, a much higher percentage than the rest of the U.S. population. 8 All five of the most recent U.S. presidents attended Ivy League schools such as Harvard, Yale, or Columbia. Among members of the House of Representatives, 95 percent have a bachelor’s degree, as .   Pluralism is the best of America, and today, with Donald Trump’s victory, its future is uncertain. But it is a flame worth keeping alive. We . Pluralism. Pluralism is the theory that a multitude of groups, not the people as a whole, govern the United States. These organizations, which include among others unions, trade and professional associations, environmentalists, civil rights activists, business and financial lobbies, and formal and informal coalitions of like-minded citizens, influence the making and administration of laws .

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