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Papers On Political Science & Government
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John Kingdon/"Agendas Alternatives, & Public Policies"
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A 3 page analysis of "Agendas, Alternatives & Public Policies by John C. Kingdon. The text covers Kingdon's research concerning how policy proposals are developed, the role of political events and how these factors interplay at critical junctures. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khkingag.wps

John L. Gaddis/US and the End of the Cold War
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A 3 page book review The United States and the End of the Cold War by historian John L. Gaddis. This text presents a thorough and insightful look backwards at the four decade long struggle known as the Cold War, focusing particularly on why it ended and what lessons the world as a whole could draw from this experience. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khgadwar.rtf

John Locke and Capital Punishment
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This 3 page paper discusses what John Locke’s reaction might be to today’s society; would he support capital punishment or not? The paper argues that he might at first, but further study of today’s society could lead him to reverse his support. Bibliography lists 1 source
Filename: HVLokCap.rtf

John Locke and Edmund Burke on Property
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A 10 page paper which examines the relevance of property according to these two influential political philosophers, specifically considering how they agreed and disagreed with each other. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: TGlockburk.rtf

John Locke and the American System of Government
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This 7 page paper provides an overview of John Locke's perspectives on government and the democratic process. This paper defines how John Locke might perceive some of the central issues of the American system of government, including separation of church and state. This paper also references Locke's influence on the development of the views of the Founding Fathers. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: MHLockeD.rtf

John Locke and the U.S. Constitution
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This 6 page report discusses the fact that although almost a century separated John Locke’s writing from the creation of the British colonists “declaration of independence,” the Revolutionary War, and the ultimate development of the United States’ constitution, the thinking of John Locke (1632-1704) played an important role in the mindset of Americans in its earliest years. As a result, his thinking can also be seen in the structure of the U.S. Constitution. Bibliography lists 6 sources.
Filename: BWconloc.rtf

John Locke's 'Two Treatises on Civil Government' & How It Applied to America's Revolutionary Government
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A 9 page paper which analyzes the pros and cons of John Locke's 'Two Treatises on Civil Government' in terms of how it applied to the revolutionary. Specifically considered are the creation of state constitutions following the Declaration of Independence; theoretical problems of Locke's treatise concerning the foundation of imperial connection; how Locke paid little attention to the mechanism by which people could make their decisions known; Locke's failure to clarify the rule of parliament in relation to the community (or state of nature) as a whole; problems of the revolutionary allegiance to the king after the colonist break from Great Britain, considering that a state of nature had not been created. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: TGlocke.rtf

John Locke’s “Second Treatise on Government”: Locke’s View of Human Nature and the Only Legitimate Form of Government
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This is a 4 page paper discussing human nature and government based on mutual consent from John Locke’s his “Second Treatise on Government” (1690). John Locke within his “Second Treatise on Government” covers the development of the need for civil government based on the laws of Nature and those of man. Firstly, in Nature, all men are equal and it is within human nature to love and want to be loved by others, humans, with whom they are equal. Despite this love for other humans however, Locke also acknowledges that man realizes that human nature has weaknesses and because of this men mutually agree to follow the laws of Nature which will not allow men to harm another’s life, property, health or freedom. Men also mutually agree on laws within their government by which all men must consent or be punished if broken. The consent to follow mutual laws is also applied to government in that as man chooses to become a member of society he also agrees to the mutual terms set out by the government he choose to support within society. Civil government can only be effective if it extends the human nature of man to be equal by the mutual consent of all those concerned. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Filename: TJJLSTG1.rtf

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