Democracies sentence example

democracies
  • Democracies are thereby prone to the majority abusing the rights of the minority.
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  • And now in all the Greek cities of Aeolis and Ionia the oligarchies or tyrants friendly to Persia fell, and democracies were established under the eye of Alexander's officers.
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  • In the 5th century the three cities were enrolled in the Delian League, and democracies became prevalent.
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  • Everywhere democracies were replaced by oligarchies directed by bodies of ten men (decarchies, 6EKapXiac) under the control of Spartan governors (harmosts, appoarai).
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  • For ten years the land remained under Athenian control, which was exercised through the newly installed democracies; but in 447 the oligarchic majority raised an insurrection, and after a victory at Coronea regained their freedom and restored the old constitutions.
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  • In return for the excesses of the democracies Rome dissolved the league, which, however, was allowed to revive under Augustus, and merged with the other central Greek federations in the Achaean synod.
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  • was, in his eyes, merely a new attempt to build up afresh the theocracy of the middle ages upon the ruins of the old monarchies, utilizing to this end the inexperience of the young and easily beguiled democracies of the dawning 20th century.
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  • It was the most extreme of all democracies.
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  • When the storm burst, he remained entrenched behind the barriers of his own disciplined empire; sovereigns truckling in a panic to insurgent democracies he would not lift a finger to help;' it was not till Francis Joseph of Austria in 1849 appealed to him in the name of autocracy, reasserting its rights, that he consented to intervene, and, true to the promise made at Miinchengratz in 1833, crushed the insurgent Hungarians and handed back their country as a free gift to the Habsburg king.
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  • The agents of the Kremlin begin to speak once more about the alliance of the democracies against the fascist aggressors.
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  • fledgling democracies?
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  • Because public opinion suffers from severe economic illiteracy, democracies tend to supply economic policies that leave much to be desired.
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  • liberal democracies in war.
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  • nascent democracies anywhere.
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  • present-day democracies.
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  • subvert the newborn democracies in Iraq and Afghanistan?
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  • But all over the world constitutional democracies are now teetering on a 50:50 basis.
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  • He made one attempt to reconcile the disputes between the army and the politicians by a conference, but ended the barren discussion on the relative merits of aristocracies, monarchies and democracies, interspersed with Bible texts, by throwing a cushion at the speaker's head and running downstairs.
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  • As in Europe, these northern peoples will hold the power which intelligent democracies are consciously absorbing, and the British faculty for statecraft is gradually welding new nations on the British model, without the obsolete traditions and without that human sediment which too frequently chokes the currents of national vitality in the older communities of Europe.
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  • How can we turn our backs when the Iranian regime attempts to subvert the newborn democracies in Iraq and Afghanistan?
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  • Democracies, old and new, are threatened and morally troubled as well by the violence unleashed in uncivil wars.
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  • Healthy democracies need well-informed citizens who understand the democratic process and have the skills and confidence to participate.
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  • During these latter years he was largely engaged on the composition of a valuable book, published in two substantial volumes, in 1921, on Modern Democracies, a comparative study of a certain number of popular governments in their actual working.
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  • But their colonies were democracies, disunited because each was pursuing its own special interests, while the French were united under despotic leadership. Frontenac attacked the Iroquois mercilessly in 1696 and forced these proud savages to sue for peace.
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  • As Nobel laureate Amartya Sen has noted, democracies don't have famines.
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  • Especially democracies with free presses.
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  • According to the Center for Systemic Peace's tally, the world went from just twenty democracies in 1946 to ninety-two in 2009.
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  • The theory is that democracies do not go to war with other democracies.
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  • By throwing in her lot with the Peloponnesian democracies and Athens, Argos seriously endangered Sparta's supremacy, but the defeat of Mantineia (418) and a successful rising of the Argive oligarchs spoilt this chance.
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