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Liberalism has been the dominant political philosophy in the West for more than 200 years. Populists say liberals are too elite and are out of touch with ordinary people. Here's what you need to know about liberalism and its place in modern society. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: 🤍 #openfuture Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: 🤍 Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: 🤍 Like The Economist on Facebook: 🤍 Follow The Economist on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Follow us on Medium: 🤍
Liberalism is one of the great political forces of our time, and liberals are on everyone's mind: socialists hate them, anarchists hate them, conservatives hate them, fascists hate them, and other liberals probably hate them too (we don't have confirmation on that last one yet). But what is liberalism? What is classical liberalism? What is social liberalism? What is neoliberalism? How did John Locke, Immanuel Kant and the founding fathers of the United States influence the political thinking of historical leaders such as William Ewart Gladstone, Woodrow Wilson, Franklin D. Roosevelt and their peers? What is Keynesianism, constitutionalism, a "liberal democracy" or the postwar consensus? How did liberalism react to the industrial revolution, to the rise of fascism and communism, to the Cold War and to its end? Are we at the end of history, as some liberals declared in the 1990s, or has the 21st century brought us on the road to the disestablishment of liberalism? Who will shape the liberalism of the future, if there is one? Will liberalism move towards an alliance with democratic socialists, or towards an alliance with economic nationalists? And who will follow Joe Biden, Mark Rutte, Emmanuel Macron and Justin Trudeau as the defenders of contemporary liberalism? 00:00: Introduction 00:52: The Roots of Liberalism 03:06: Liberal Democracy 04:33: Industrial Revolution, Classical Liberalism and Capitalism 06:28: Continental Developments and the Growth of Radicalism 07:53: The Birth of Social Liberalism 09:45: Social Liberalism in the 20th Century and Keynesianism 12:25: Liberal Hypocrisies and the Cold War 13:44: The Rise of Neoliberalism 14:49: Liberalism in the 21st Century ● Baradat, Leon P.; Phillips, John A. (2017). Political Ideologies: Their Origins and Impact (12th ed.). Routledge. ISBN 9781315625539. ● von Beyme, Klaus (2013). Liberalismus: Theorien des Liberalismus und Radikalismus im Zeitalter der Ideologien 1789-1945 (in German). Springer VS. ISBN 9783658030537. ● Blinkhorn, Martin (2006). "The Fascist Challenge". In Martel, Gordon (ed.). A Companion to Europe 1900–1945. Blackwell Publishing. pp. 309–325. ISBN 9781405106641. ● Brick, Howard (2013). "The End of Ideology Thesis". In Freeden, Michael (ed.). The Oxford Handbook of Political Ideologies (1st ed.). Oxford University Press. pp. 90–114. ISBN 9780199585977. ● Buchstein, Hubertus; Jörke, Dirk (2011). "Democracy, Theories of". In Badie, Bernard (ed.). International Encyclopedia of Political Science. 2. Sage. pp. 571–582. ISBN 9781107080072. ● Flanders, Stephen A. (2000). The Concise Encyclopedia of Democracy. 2 (2nd ed.). Routledge. ISBN 1579582680. ● Freeden, Michael; Stears, Marc (2013). "Liberalism". In Freeden, Michael (ed.). The Oxford Handbook of Political Ideologies (1st ed.). Oxford University Press. pp. 329–347. ISBN 9780199585977. ● Grant, Susan-Mary (2012). A Concise History of the United States of America. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521612791. ● Grant, Wyn (2011). "Economic Policy". In Badie, Bernard (ed.). International Encyclopedia of Political Science. 3. Sage. pp. 701–706. ISBN 9781107080072. ● Heywood, Andrew (2021). Political Ideologies: An Introduction (7th ed.). Red Globe Press. ISBN 9781352011944. ● Holbraad, Carsten (2003). Internationalism and Nationalism in European Political Thought (1st ed.). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 9781403982315. ● Judt, Tony (2005). Postwar: A History of Europe since 1945. Penguin Press. ISBN 1594200653. ● Leach, Robert (1996). British Political Ideologies (2nd ed.). Prentice Hall. ISBN 9780135181768. ● Leach, Robert (2002). Political Ideology in Britain. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 0333963504. ● Miller, David (2003). Political Philosophy: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0192803956. ● Motyl, Alexander J. (2001). Encyclopedia of Nationalism. 2. Academic Press. ISBN 0122272323. ● Namikas, Lise (2008). "Lumumba, Patrice Emery". In Tucker, Spencer C. (ed.). Cold War: A Student Encyclopedia. 2. ABC-Clio. pp. 1233–1235. ISBN 9781851097067. ● Payne, Stanley G. (1995). A History of Fascism 1914–1945. Routledge. ISBN 0203501322. ● Ryan, Alan (2015). "Liberalism 1900–1940". In Steven, Wall (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Liberalism. Cambridge University Press. pp. 59–83. ISBN 9781107080072. ● Schiller, Theo (2011). "Liberal Parties". In Badie, Bernard (ed.). International Encyclopedia of Political Science. 5. Sage. pp. 1426–1428. ISBN 9781107080072. ● Siekmeier, James F. (2008). "Allende Gosens, Salvador". In Tucker, Spencer C. (ed.). Cold War: A Student Encyclopedia. 1. ABC-Clio. pp. 109–111. ISBN 9781851097067. ● Young, Brigitte (2011). "Neoliberalism". In Badie, Bernard (ed.). International Encyclopedia of Political Science. 5. Sage. pp. 1676–1679. ISBN 9781107080072. ● Zerilli, Linda M. G. (2015). "Feminist critiques of liberalism". In Steven, Wall (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Liberalism. Cambridge University Press. pp. 355–380. ISBN 9781107080072.
An explanation of the four central tenets of philosophical liberalism, as well as objections to liberalism. This series examines five positions in political philosophy and discusses whether US politicians that claim that label actually support policies that are in line with the underlying philosophy. The series is brought to you by our new book: Are All Lives Equal? (#Liberal #PoliticalPhilosophy) Learn more about the book: 🤍 Buy the book now on Amazon: 🤍 Sponsors: NBA_Ruby, Antybodi, Federico Galvão, Mike Gloudemans, Andrew Sullivan, Eugene SY, Tyler James, Antoinemp1, Dennis Sexton, Joao Sa, Joshua Furman, Multitude, Ploney, Avatar, Diéssica, GhostlyYorick, Hendrick McDonald, horace chan, Will DeRousse, Star Gazer, Paul Linkogle, Julian Seidl, Doǧan Çetin, and Daniel West. Thanks for your support on Patreon! If you want to become a patron, follow this link: 🤍 Here are some videos you might enjoy: The 100 Days of Logic (🤍 History of Philosophy (🤍 Ancient Philosophers & Zeno’s Paradoxes (🤍 ExPhi Experimental Philosophy (🤍 Map of Philosophy (🤍 More videos with Carneades (🤍 Philosophy by Topic: Epistemology: 🤍 Metaphysics: 🤍 Political Philosophy: 🤍 Philosophy of Religion: 🤍 Ancient Philosophy: 🤍 Philosophy of Science: 🤍 Philosophy of Language: 🤍 Philosophy of Art/Aesthetics: 🤍 Buy stuff with Zazzle: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍CarneadesCyrene 🤍 Information for this video gathered from The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Cambridge Dictionary of Philosophy, The Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy, The Oxford Companion to Philosophy, The Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Collier-MacMillan Encyclopedia of Philosophy, the Dictionary of Continental Philosophy, and more!
What is classical liberalism? It's a set of ideas that places the freedom of the individual as its central feature. Classical liberals disagree about many things, but they agree on ten 10 core principles. Learn more: 🤍 Dr. Nigel Ashford explains the 10 core principles of the classical liberal & libertarian view of society and the proper role of government: 1) Liberty as the primary political value 2) Individualism 3) Skepticism about power 4) Rule of Law 5) Civil Society 6) Spontaneous Order 7) Free Markets 8) Toleration 9) Peace 10) Limited Government SUBSCRIBE: 🤍 FOLLOW US: - Website: 🤍 - Facebook: 🤍 - Twitter: 🤍 - Google +: 🤍 LEARN MORE: Student opportunities: 🤍 Dr. Ashford is Senior Program Officer at the Institute for Humane Studies (IHS) at George Mason University. LEARN LIBERTY Your resource for exploring the ideas of a free society. We tackle big questions about what makes a society free or prosperous and how we can improve the world we live in. Watch more at 🤍
An overview of American liberalism, from the classical liberal period all the way to contemporary politics. If you want to support the channel, here are the best ways to do it: 1) Watch the full video 2) Subscribe if you haven't 3) Share with a friend 4) Support me with a small donation on Patreon: 🤍 0:00 Intro 1:50 Liberalism & Classical Liberalism 11:15 Liberal Democracy 13:31 Modern Liberalism 20:27 21st Century Liberalism 23:41 Sources Sources: On Liberty - John Stuart Mill The Constitution Of Liberty - Friedrich Hayek A Theory Of Justice - John Rawls Am I A Liberal? - John Maynard Keynes The End Of Laissez-Faire - John Maynard Keynes The Good Society - Walter Lippmann Liberalism - Leonard Hobhouse Democracy In America - Alexis de Tocqueville Capitalism & Freedom - Milton Friedman Liberalism: In The Classical Tradition - Ludwig Von Mises Liberalism - Edmund Fawcett The End Of Reform - Alan Brinkley
This video looks at the Global Politics and International Relations theory of Liberalism, advanced by philosophers like Immanuel Kant as early as the 18th century, with his essay Perpetual Peace. Liberalism believes that while states are still the most important actors in Global Politics, interdependence of states, and the influence of IGOs, TNCs, and NGOs is key in promoting a stable and prosperous world. Liberal theory also encourages the growth of democracy around the world, and once the world fully embraces liberal democracy, we might see, as Francis Fukuyama puts it, the "end of history." Sources: Global Politics Guide, 2017, International Baccalaureate. Heywood, Andrew. Global Politics. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014. Murphy, Robert, and Charles Gleek. Global Politics: Supporting Every Learner across the IB Continuum. Harlow, Essex: Pearson Education Limited, 2016. Kant, Immanuel. Perpetual Peace: A Philosophical Sketch. 🤍 Fukuyama, Francis. "The End of History?" The National Interest, no. 16 (1989): 3-18. Accessed April 29, 2020. 🤍jstor.org/stable/24027184. Images: Francis Fukuyama, credit: Francis Fukuyama, 🤍 Declaration of Independence, By John Trumbull - US Capitol, Public Domain, 🤍 Immanuel Kant, By Johann Gottlieb Becker (1720-1782) - 🤍 Public Domain, 🤍 UN General Assembly, By Patrick Gruban, cropped and downsampled by Pine - originally posted to Flickr as UN General Assembly, CC BY-SA 2.0, 🤍 Flags by freeflagicons.com
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What is the difference between Conservatism and Classical Liberalism? Ben Shapiro and author Yoram Hazony talk about where the two political philosophies diverge. Watch the full episode here: 🤍 Watch full episodes of The Sunday Special here: 🤍 To watch the full show live, become a Daily Wire premium subscriber; comes with your own Leftist Tears Tumbler: 🤍
This video lecture discusses very briefly the meaning of liberalism. It specifically address the question "What is Liberalism?"
Get your first month of Audible completely free when you sign up at 🤍 or text secondthought to 500-500 How many times have you heard "we need to vote for the lesser evil," or "they're not perfect, but they're better than the alternative"? The entire philosophy of harm reduction is based on "who is the least bad," and when that is your only criterion, things will get worse and worse with every election. Let's talk about the insufficiency of liberalism and the "harm reduction" strategy. Why Liberalism Won't Solve Anything – Second Thought SUBSCRIBE HERE: 🤍 New video every Friday! Citations and Further Reading: The sources cited list was too long for the YouTube description box, so here's a link to a Google Doc: 🤍 Follow and Support Second Thought! Twitter: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍 BuyMeACoffee: 🤍 CashApp: $JTChapman Watch More Second Thought: Latest Uploads: 🤍 Spaaaaaace!: 🤍 What If...: 🤍 Popular Videos: 🤍 About Second Thought: Second Thought is a channel devoted to education and analysis of current events from a Leftist perspective. Welcome! Business Email: secondthoughtchannel🤍gmail.com
Conservatism and Liberalism are the main Social theories within Political Philosophy. Whilst Conservatism favours social tradition Liberalism favours social change and individual liberty. Watch as George and John debate each theory and look at their strengths and weaknesses. This is an extract from our Political Philosophy video. Full Video: 🤍 Get the Philosophy Vibe "Political Philosophy" - eBook, available on Amazon: 🤍 For an introduction to Philosophy check out the Philosophy Vibe Anthology set, available worldwide on Amazon: Volume 1 – Philosophy of Religion US: 🤍 UK: 🤍 Canada: 🤍 Volume 2 - Metaphysics US: 🤍 UK: 🤍 Canada: 🤍 Volume 3 – Ethics and Political Philosophy US: 🤍 UK: 🤍 Canada: 🤍 Check out the Philosophy Vibe merchandise store: 🤍 #conservatism #liberalism #politicalphilosophy #philosophy
Governance Studies at Brookings and the Project on Constitutional Originalism and the Catholic Intellectual Tradition at Catholic University will host Robert P. George and William A. Galston, thinkers with differing intellectual and political orientations, to discuss the prospects for the long-term viability of pluralist liberal societies. Viewers can submit questions for speakers by emailing events🤍brookings.edu or via Twitter at 🤍BrookingsGov by using #FutureLiberalism.
Liberalismen sätter frihet för den enskilde människan i centrum och det är en idé som när den först kom fram sågs som både chockerande och radikal. Så, hur fick dessa tankar fäste? Vilka samhällsförändringar påverkades dess popularitet? Hur utvecklades den internationellt och i Sverige? Vi förklarar liberalismens framväxt - och vad det fick för konsekvenser. Serien är kopplad till ämnet historia på gymnasiet och fungerar som såväl introduktion som sammanfattning av olika kursmoment. Syftet är att komplettera undervisningssituationen med bilder, sammanhang och konkreta exempel. Varje avsnitt avslutas med en tydlig sammanfattning, för att underlätta för elever som studerar på egen hand. UR är en del av svensk public service. Vi driver Kunskapskanalen med SVT och sänder i SVT och Sveriges radio. Alla program finns att se eller lyssna på efter sändning på 🤍 Läs mer om UR på 🤍 Följ oss i sociala medier: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
As part of the "Theory In Action" video series, we interviewed top IR theorists and asked them to explain theory using terms we could understand. In this video, Professor J.D. Bowen tells us about Liberalism and the role of the international community in international relations. Soomo Learning 🤍 Shot in Columbus, OH & Chicago, IL in the spring of 2011 Directed & Edited by Tim Alden Grant Cinematography by Adam Hobbs 🤍 Ed David 🤍 Written by Zara Elizabeth Crockett Nina Kollars
Den här genomgången förklarar vad liberalism är för något och tar upp viktig tänkare inom liberalism. På vår hemsida finns våra genomgångar sorterade efter olika ämnen och alltid de mest uppdaterade klippen: 🤍åugglan.se/ Lär dig mer om världen genom att prenumerera på Blå Ugglan. Om du vill stödja kanalen ytterligare kan du gärna swisha ett bidrag på 123 684 11 34, tack för ditt bidrag. Se även följande spellistor om du vill lära dig mer: Ideologi och ismer 🤍 Sveriges partier 🤍
First video in a series looking at Political Ideas for A Level Politics (Edexcel). This video briefly looks at the core ideas of Liberalism on human nature, society, the economy and state. It also introduces the different types of ideology.
So today Craig is going to look at political ideology in America. We're going to focus on liberals and conservatives and talk about the influencers of both of these viewpoints. Now, it's important to remember that political ideologies don't always perfectly correspond with political parties, and this correspondence becomes less and less likely over time. So, sure we can say that Democrats tend to be liberal and Republicans tend to be conservative, but we're not going to be talking about political parties in this episode. It's also important to note, that there are going to be a lot of generalizations here, as most peoples' ideologies fall on a spectrum, but we're going to try our best *crosses fingers* to summarize the most commonly held viewpoints for each of these positions as they are used pretty frequently in discussions of American politics. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: 🤍 Support is provided by Voqal: 🤍 All attributed images are licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 4.0 🤍 Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Tumblr - 🤍 Support Crash Course on Patreon: 🤍 CC Kids: 🤍
Get Notes Here:- 🤍 Get All Subjects playlists:- 🤍 ✔️📚👉 Student Feedback Form: 🤍 Class: 11th Subject: Political Science Chapter: Freedom Topic Name: Liberalism (2.7) Points covered in this video:- Connect with us: Subscribe to us on YouTube - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Check out complete courses:🤍 Instagram - 🤍 ➡️ Subscribe to Magnet Brains Hindi Medium : 🤍 ➡️ Telegram : 🤍 ➡️ Instagram : 🤍 . Disclaimer: "This video is for educational and informational purposes only and is not intended to infringe on any copyrights. If you believe that this video has used any copyrighted material in a way that constitutes copyright infringement, please contact us at contact🤍magnetbrains.com and we will take appropriate action."
Hello! Welcome back to the King's College London International Relations Today Youtube channel. Today's video is the second in our IR: 101 series in which we discuss the basics and foundations of International Relations. In this episode we have invited Matias Salo (2nd year King's IR student and IR Today's Latin America Editor) to teach us the foundations of another school of thought in IR, liberalism. We hope you enjoy the video and learn a little more about international relations! International Relations Today is a multimedia platform opening up the world of publishing to undergraduates interested in voicing their thoughts and opinions about the questions which make the world go around. We focus on international relations and are made up of an all undergraduate in-house editing team based in the corridors of the War Studies Department at King’s College London. In the video: Matias Salo (IR Today Latin America Editor) Filmed and edited by: Anna Huang (IR Today Digital Media Editor) Check out our website for more details: 🤍 and follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Linkedin!
Classical liberalism #1: What is classical liberalism? New videos DAILY: 🤍 Join Big Think Edge for exclusive videos: 🤍 The moral and political philosophy known as classical liberalism is built around a number of core concepts, including, perhaps most importantly, human dignity and individual liberty. Emily Chamlee-Wright, president of the Institute for Humane Studies, introduces these two principles as forces that shape the liberal notion of justice. This applies to both individuals' treatment of others, as well as the government's treatment of individuals. This just conduct contributes to the liberal ideal: the good society. By emphasizing the individual, liberalism encourages collaboration and cooperation while also offering the freedom to make choices and learn from failure. Emily Chamlee-Wright Dr. Emily Chamlee-Wright is the president and CEO of the Institute for Humane Studies, which supports and partners with scholars working within the classical liberal tradition. She was previously Provost and Dean at Washington College in Chestertown, Maryland. Prior to joining Washington College, she was Elbert Neese Professor of Economics and Associate Dean at Beloit College in Beloit, Wisconsin. TRANSCRIPT: EMILY CHAMLEE-WRIGHT: Liberalism in the classical sense of the word is a moral and political philosophy. And it's built around a core set of ideas, probably the most important of which is the recognition that all human beings possess, inherently possess, dignity and should be respected. And respecting human beings means giving them some space, giving them freedom to pursue their individual plans and purposes and projects. And that then leads to the next important core concept, which is individual liberty. And when you bring those two ideas together – human dignity and individual liberty – that informs the liberal notion of justice, which is that each of us has a duty to respect the individual rights of other people. And that is included whether or not we are individuals ourselves or thinking about individuals as having that duty to respect our fellow human beings who are walking the planet, but also governments, that governments within the liberal tradition also have to respect every individual. And you're starting to see how these ideas start to combine and intersect with one another and they inform in turn the liberal concept of equality. That in a liberal society, human beings, all human beings, have equal standing within society and also before the law. And so these ideas interlock with one another into a coherent system of ideas. Now these ideas have long taproots that reach back to ancient philosophical traditions. But ideas within the classical liberal tradition really start to begin to flower in the late seventeenth and then throughout the eighteenth century. So by the end of the eighteenth century you have scholars who are self-aware that they are writing within the liberal tradition. So Adam Smith, for example, writes about the liberal plan, which is kind of a recipe. If you have liberty, justice and equality you have the foundation of a functional society. And we also see, of course, in the late eighteenth century the launch of the American experiment. And when you look at those founding documents like the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution, they are wrapped up within this liberal tradition. Now obviously the rights that were guaranteed within these documents were not consistently applied. We still had a lot of illiberalism yet to shed. But they lay the foundation for an emergent system of liberalism within the American context that could become more full fledged into a coherent system of ideas and political rules of the game and really a set of liberal values as well. The liberal ideal is the good society, a tolerant and a pluralistic society. The liberal society is one in which economic and intellectual progress are the norm because of a kind of radical commitment to openness. And the liberal society, the good society, is also one in which individuals and communities flourish because of that openness but also because of a commitment to peaceful and voluntary engagement and mutual respect. And I'm emphasizing these social virtues because that's probably the biggest misperception about what liberalism is all about. That by emphasizing the individual, people often think that well, there's no room left to think about community or society seriously. I think that view is mistaken. That it's actually exactly the opposite. That because liberalism focuses on the individual it's actually... To read the full transcript, please go to: 🤍
Talk at Carleton University on February 3rd, 2020. Liberalism is a political and moral philosophy based on the rights of the individual, liberty, consent of the governed and equality before the law. John Mearsheimer, an expert in International Relations gives an Amazing talk at the University of Carleton. John Mearsheimer gives a talk on liberalism.Modern liberals generally believe that national prosperity requires government management of the macroeconomy in order to keep unemployment low, inflation in check and growth high. They also value institutions that defend against economic inequality. Liberalism may be traced from France.John Mearsheimer insists on the need for restraint. America needs to pull back its troops and focus on its domestic affairs. Us foreign policy has been one of Global Domination. America has pursued a foreign policy of Liberal Hegemony. The War in Ukraine has been a result of America's foreign policy. In international relations, realism is integral to understanding the liberal order. John Mearsheimer a professor of IR insists that the world order has led to anarchy. Support us on Patreon:🤍 #restraint #internationalrelations #foreignpolicy #johnmearsheimer #realist
A 4-part series about liberalism. In this episode, the economic ideology of Margaret Thatcher and Ronald Reagan, that led to austerity and the financial crisis. Subscribe! 🤍 Patreon: 🤍 Paypal.me/PhilosophyTube Audible: 🤍 FAQ: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍PhilosophyTube Email: ollysphilosophychannel🤍gmail.com Google+: google.com/+thephilosophytube realphilosophytube.tumblr.com Recommended Reading for this Series: Adam Smith – The Wealth of Nations: 🤍 Anievas & Nisanciolglu – How the West Came to Rule: 🤍 Anna Leszkiewicz - 🤍 Bart Schultz, “Mill and Sidgwick, Imperialism and Racism” Carl Schmitt – Political Theology: 🤍 Contrapoints – “Debating the Alt-Right” 🤍 Daniel Kahneman - Thinking, Fast and Slow: 🤍 David Goldman – “Liberalism’s Limits” David Harvey – A Brief History of Neoliberalism: 🤍 Eric Williams – Capitalism & Slavery: 🤍 Falguni Sheth – Toward A Political Philosophy of Race: 🤍 Gerrard Winstanley – The True Levellers Standard Advanced 🤍 Helene Shugart – Heavy: 🤍 Herman & Chomsky – Manufacturing Consent: 🤍 J.S. Mill – On Liberty: 🤍 J.S. Mill, “A Few Words on Non-Intervention”: 🤍 James Tully – “Rediscovering America” John Locke – Two Treatises of Government: 🤍 Karl Marx – Capital: 🤍 Kwame Ture - Stokely Speaks: 🤍 Mark Tunick, “Tolerant Imperialism,” in The Review of Politics Michael Sandel – What Money Can’t Buy: 🤍 Nick Srnicek & Alex Williams, Inventing the Future: 🤍 Paul Mason – Postcapitalism: 🤍 TheLitCritGuy’s Tweetstorms on Neoliberalism: 🤍 🤍 and 🤍 Vladimir Lenin - Imperialism: The Highest Stage of Capitalism: 🤍 W.H. Auden & Christopher Isherwood – On the Frontier: 🤍 Music by Epidemic Sound (Epidemicsound.com) If you or your organisation would like to financially support Philosophy Tube in distributing philosophical knowledge to those who might not otherwise have access to it in exchange for credits on the show, please get in touch! Any copyrighted material should fall under fair use for educational purposes or commentary, but if you are a copyright holder and believe your material has been used unfairly please get in touch with us and we will be happy to discuss it.
On Friday 26 April 2019, our long-awaited event ‘Liberalism: The Religion of the Twenty-First Century’ took place at the VU University in Amsterdam (Netherlands). We can look back on a successful event, with a great turn-out, al-hamdulillah! We were delighted to welcome more than 500 people, some even traveling from outside the country (France, Austria, Belgium) to attend the lecture given by Mohammed Hijab. Timestamps of the lecture: 00:01:43 - 00:02:43 Apologetic behavior of minorities 00:02:44 - 00:05:46 Meaning of epistemology of liberalism 00:05:47 - 00:12:00 “We are born equal” 00:12:00 - 00:13:18 Individualism 00:13:18 - 00:26:51 Review of the history of liberalism 00:20:24 - 00:26:51 Double standards in liberalism 00:26:51 - 00:30:28 Human rights 00:31:41 - 00:38:57 Thomas Hobbes: The state of nature 00:38:58 - 00:43:04 The social contract: the power of the leader 00:43:04 - 00:56:52 Apostasy law in Islam and liberalism 00:56:54 - 01:03:18 Liberalism has nothing to offer for the muslim Timestamps of the Q&A: 01:03:49 - 01:06:59 Debating approach 01:07:08 - 01:11:00 A common ground for muslims and liberals? 01:11:07 - 01:13:17 The focus of the muslims in the West 01:13:17 - 01:16:24 Paradoxes; relevant or not? 01:16:25 - 01:20:32 Lack of good practices in Islam 01:20:35 - 01:24:53 Responding to the fear of increasing muslim population 01:24:54 - 01:28:15 Human rights as a base of a dialogue 01:28:24 - 01:31:54 The power is in asking questions 01:32:21 - 01:35:21 Changing the narrative on a political level 01:35:28 - 01:39:37 Islamic view and organizations on pro-life 01:39:41 - 01:40:59 Liberalism and pledging allegiance in America 01:41:02 - 01:43:18 Why do liberals force their standards on people? 01:43:20 - 01:43:18 What makes Islamic morality objective? The day started with a beautiful recitation of a part of Surah Yusuf by Bilal el Bernichi (which you can find here: 🤍 After a brief introduction, our main speaker Mohammed Hijab, began with his talk. In the first part, he focussed on the epistemological basis of liberalism: the first principles that form its foundation. We learned that the hedonistic principle, combined with utilitarianism formed the basis of this ideology: the philosophy that pleasure, for as many people as possible, is the highest good in life. After an explanation about the epistemological basis of liberalism, Hijab talked about the history of liberalism. From the influences of John Locke and Immanuel Kant, all the way to one of the most essential products of liberalism: The Human Rights Declaration. When the time came for a break, the visitors could enjoy the delicious Börek from Kara Firin. We were able to enjoy this Turkish delicacy and have a chat with others. After the break, Mohammed Hijab continued his talk and compared liberalism with Islamic traditionalism using one of the most controversial case studies: legislation on apostasy. The event ended with an interesting Q&A-session, and Mohammed Hijab received a gift from one of our sponsors: de Gouden Weef, a unique Dutch webshop that sells exclusive Islamic gifts. We want to thank our hosts Aya Elyamany and Sinan Kula, our sponsor de Gouden Weef and the caterer Kara Firin. In particular, we would like to thank Mohammed Hijab, who has freed up his time, to make this event possible. #mohammedhijab #liberalism #apostasy
Patrick Deneen, David A. Potenziani Memorial Associate Professor of Constitutional Studies at the University of Notre Dame, delivers his first lecture on his new book, Why Liberalism Failed, since its publication. Deneen spoke to a crowd of nearly 200 people in the University of Chicago's Swift Hall Third Floor Lecture Hall on Thursday evening, February 1, 2018. For more information about the lecture, click here: 🤍 To subscribe to our YouTube channel, click here: 🤍
View full lesson: 🤍 Psychologist Jonathan Haidt studies the five moral values that form the basis of our political choices, whether we're left, right, or center. In this eye-opening talk, he pinpoints the moral values that liberals and conservatives tend to honor most. Jonathan Haidt studies how and why we evolved to be moral. By understanding more about our moral roots, his hope is that we can learn to be civil and open-minded. Talk by Jonathan Haidt.
Yoram Hazony is an Israeli-American philosopher and political theorist. He is the chairman of the Edmund Burke Foundation and author of multiple books including 'The Virtue of Nationalism' and 'Conservatism: A Rediscovery'. Join our exclusive TRIGGERnometry community on Locals! 🤍 OR Support TRIGGERnometry Here: 🤍 🤍 Bitcoin: bc1qm6vvhduc6s3rvy8u76sllmrfpynfv94qw8p8d5 Music by: Xentric | info🤍xentricapc.com | 🤍 | Channel ID: UCo_8zzSxKeL3arKWVuP8wdQ Buy Merch Here: 🤍 Advertise on TRIGGERnometry: marketing🤍triggerpod.co.uk Join the Mailing List: 🤍 Find TRIGGERnometry on Social Media: 🤍 🤍 🤍 About TRIGGERnometry: Stand-up comedians Konstantin Kisin (🤍konstantinkisin) and Francis Foster (🤍francisjfoster) make sense of politics, economics, free speech, AI, drug policy and WW3 with the help of presidential advisors, renowned economists, award-winning journalists, controversial writers, leading scientists and notorious comedians. 00:00 Intro 03:15 What Does Conservatism Have to Offer? 07:47 Why the Average Person Should Oppose Wokeness 13:58 Religion’s Role in Conservatism 18:02 Do We Need to Pick a Side? 20:22 Are We Becoming Like the Soviet Union? 23:42 Sponsor Message: Locals 25:19 Negative Connotations of Nationalism 42:27 Conservatism’s Lack of Appeal 48:43 Why Liberalism Has Succumbed to Wokeness 52:36 The Societal Impact of a Declining Birth Rate 1:00:53 How the Rising Generations can Become More Conservative 1:04:55 Why Aren’t the Conservative Leaders Delivering Conservative Virtues? 1:09:51 What’s the One Thing We’re Not Talking About?
In this lesson we shall be exploring liberalism in a lot more detail. We shall be looking at the core ideas of liberalism. We shall look at the liberal views of human nature, society and economics. The learning academy is a service which provides high quality educational content for all students GCSE, A-level and beyond and help provide students with content to achieve the A/A* Grades. #politics #alevel #study Be sure to subscribe for more videos Website!: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Email: understandinghistory444🤍gmail.com Patreon: 🤍 Tags: politics, liberalism, classical liberalism, core idea, core ideas of liberalism, locke, hobbes, mill, human nature, state of nature, hobbes' state of nature, economy, classical economics, adam smith, capitalism, free market, natural rights, natural liberties, conservatism, socialism, anarchism, feminism, nationalism, political ideas
Is the world becoming a better or worse place to live? Philosopher Michael Heumer looks back to history to understand the trend of humanity's values - and what he finds may surprise you. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Modern economic liberalism - dubbed "neoliberalism" - is distinctly different from classical liberalism. Classical liberal theory called for a smaller government that would allow individuals the freedom to pursue their own self-directed economic endeavors. It's commonly known as "laissez-faire" capitalism. Despite the claims of neoliberal proponents, today's economic systems don't necessarily advocate for smaller, limited government. A strong government is required in many areas to create a "business-friendly environment." For example, a dizzying amount of federal regulations make it extremely difficult to enter industries like aviation, telecommunications, energy distribution, pharmaceuticals, and even food production. A trend towards monopolization makes it even more difficult to last as a new business and avoid acquisition (or direct competition) from a much larger, better-funded brand. A neoliberal government is far more lax towards monopolies in the name of "market freedom." In this sense, the government makes itself both big and small, with laws and court rulings that favor big corporations when needed and with heavily-lobbied inaction when convenient. In this video, we'll learn how neoliberalism differs from its classical predecessor. We'll get a quick sense of how neoliberal economics depends on government to sculpt the market a particular way, while classical liberal theory called for a smaller "hands-off" government. There is much, much more to learn about these ideologies that is not covered in this video. The goal of this short video is simply to differentiate between modern liberal economics (or neoliberal economics) and classical liberal economics. Proponents of neoliberalism often use the logic of classical liberalism to rationalize today's economic policies. After watching this introductory clip, you'll understand how those arguments are mistaken. Video Content: 0:00 - Classical Liberalism 1:11 - Neoliberalism
When noted political scientist Francis Fukuyama predicted the "end of history," it seemed that the Western form of traditional classical liberalism and democracy—rule of law, equal treatment, individualism, and political freedom—was on the march in countries around the world, and that a new political order would be established around the globe. However, as the Russian attack on Ukraine shows, the battle between autocracy and classic liberalism will continue to shape global relations in the present and the future, and as history it will tell the story of this complicated period in world history. In his latest book Liberalism and Its Discontents, Fukuyama explains the troubled history of the American realization of classical liberalism here in the United States, and the challenges from both sides of the political spectrum arising in recent decades. With the right demanding economic freedom above all else, and the left making its core ideal the elevation of identity above the universality of humanity, Fukuyama argues that both approaches miss the mark in grasping classical liberalism, and the consequences can be disastrous both at home and around the world. At this critical time, Fukuyama proposes a bold new defense of classical liberalism, and explains that failing to do so will continue to fragment America’s civil society, and will influence global pushback on democracy itself. Join us as Fukuyama engages in a critical and timely discussion on classical liberalism, why it remains one of the most influential political ideologies of the past millennium, and why battles around it will determine the path of the 21st century for the United States and the world. This program is presented in collaboration with the USC Dornsife Center for the Political Future and is supported by the Ken & Jaclyn Broad Family Fund. Speakers Francis Fukuyama Olivier Nomellini Senior Fellow, Stanford University's Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies; Author, Liberalism and Its Discontents; Twitter 🤍FukuyamaFrancis Tim Miller Founder, Light Fuse Communications; Contributor, The Bulwark; Communications Director, Jeb Bush 2016; Author, Why We Did It (Forthcoming); Twitter 🤍timodc—Moderator 👉Join our Email List! 🤍 🎉 BECOME a MEMBER: 🤍 The Commonwealth Club of California is the nation's oldest and largest public affairs forum 📣, bringing together its 20,000 members for more than 500 annual events on topics ranging across politics, culture, society and the economy. Founded in 1903 in San Francisco California 🌉, The Commonwealth Club has played host to a diverse and distinctive array of speakers, from Teddy Roosevelt in 1911 to Anthony Fauci in 2020. In addition to the videos🎥 shared here, the Club reaches millions of listeners through its podcast🎙 and weekly national radio program📻.
#law_with_twins, #liberalism #totalitarianism ,#authoritarianism, #fasism #nazism, #capitalism, #socialism, #communism, #legislature #executive #judiciary #indian_polity #principal_of_liberalism, #history_of_liberalism, #meaning_of_liberalism, #classical_ and_modern_liberalism, #ugc_net #liberalism chapters 1. starting 00:00 2.introduction 1:28 3. Historical Background 6:12 4. meaning 13:42 5. definitions 17:15 6. principles, characteristics,features 20:34 our other vlogging channel vlog with twins 🤍 🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈🎈 our other vlogging channel vlog with twins 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ you can contribute to us g-pay, phone pe, Paytm 8219820461 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ political science 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of hindu law -2 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of hindu law -1 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of muslim law 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of constitutional law 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of tort law 🤍 =PLlH1FmODT_YYX0WwsNhSrAXqj3hfaXROK ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of sociology lecture 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of legal terms lecture 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of contact act 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of various landmark cases 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of partnership act 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ playlist of jurisprudence lectures 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ moot court lectures 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ administrative law 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ international humanitarian law 🤍 ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ keep supporting us....
Lecture 2 examines the first piece of progressivism’s ideological corpus: classical liberalism and libertarianism. Dr. Petrusek discusses the common roots of these two political ideologies in the enlightenment philosopher Immanuel Kant, as well as their shared conclusion that individual autonomy is the sole foundation of morality and politics. In this lecture series, Dr. Matthew Petrusek discusses contemporary progressive ideology, also frequently referred to as “wokeism,” and the response of the Catholic social thought tradition. Learn more about the antidote to ideology in Dr. Petrusek's course: 🤍ute/courses/catholic-social-ethics-the-antidote-to-ideology/ ———WATCH——— Subscribe to this Channel: 🤍ute/youtube Bishop Barron’s Channel: 🤍 Word on Fire en Español Channel: 🤍 ———WORD ON FIRE INSTITUTE——— Join Bishop Barron and over 20,000 evangelists inside the Word on Fire Institute at 🤍ute ———WORD ON FIRE——— Word on Fire: 🤍 FREE Daily Gospel Reflections (English or Español): 🤍 ———SOCIAL MEDIA——— Bishop Barron Instagram: 🤍 Bishop Barron Facebook: 🤍 Bishop Barron Twitter: 🤍 Word on Fire Instagram: 🤍 Word on Fire Facebook: 🤍 Word on Fire Twitter: 🤍 Word on Fire en Español Instagram: 🤍 Word on Fire en Español Facebook: 🤍 Word on Fire en Español Twitter: 🤍 ———SUPPORT WORD ON FIRE——— Donate: 🤍 Word on Fire Store: 🤍 Pray: 🤍
En översiktlig genomgång av ideologierna, liberalism, konservatism och socialism.
Harvard professor Stephen M. Walt says that liberalism is under threat due to several factors, including policy blunders in Europe and the United States, a misunderstanding of self-determination, and a corrupt political class. This Carnegie Council event took place on September 8, 2016. For complete audio and transcript and video clips, go to: 🤍
Professor Ronald Dworkin, New York University, delivers the 2012 Ralf Dahrendorf Memorial Lecture, with response from Professor Sir Adam Roberts, President of the British Academy. 🤍 0:00 Introduction 4:50 Ronald Dworkin is welcomed 37:37 About conditions of coercion