Keep Informed...

Check in regularly for daily updates!

Recommended Viewing

Like what you see? Check out the 'Recommended Viewing' page above!

Donate

Civic Duty is a non-profit and therefore the content provided is free. But I cannot do this in the long-term without your help. It will be your support and donations that will allow this platform to improve, expand and remain unrestricted by any outside influence. Please consider making a one-off donation, or semi-regular donation, as it will make all the difference to the quality of this platform. Thank you for your support.
Thank you

Civic Duty Media - The Interveiws

Coming soon…

Just Gimme Some Truth

  • All
  • Australian Politics
  • China
  • Communism
  • Economics
  • European Politics
  • Globalism
  • Nazism
  • News gallery
  • UK Politics
  • Uncategorized
  • United States
Ancient Greece| CivicDuty
News galleryUncategorized

Did the People of Greece prefer Benevolent Dictatorship?

The notion of a people, let alone the civilisation that created democracy itself, being in favour of authoritarianism can be quite a perplexing proposition to modern society. This leaning towards authoritarianism is dependent on the world-view of the demos, so that if the military, social or political situation became critical, the Ancient Greeks were willing to sacrifice their democracy if it guaranteed stability in their society. My key argument is that the dynamics of cause and effect, within the framework of different governments, came about according to the context and contingencies of the time.[1] In order to develop my argument this essay will have three main section beginning with a broad view, the place of tyranny in the political cycle and a look at the cause and effect relationship of tyranny in political life. Firstly, in order to understand how the enlightened and democratic Greeks could live with tyranny I will examine the philosophies and worldviews of the time. Secondly, I will review how tyranny became an acceptable option for the Greek population to adopt. Finally, in order to show this ideology affected society, I will be using the example of 6th century Athens, where Solonian Democracy was transformed into a tyrannical regime.

English School of International Relations| CivicDuty
News galleryUncategorized

What is The English School of international relations?

The theoretical discipline of the English School is also known as ‘Liberal Realism’. However this discipline is not monolithic as there are different factions within this theory and can even be in conflict with one another.

Globalism| CivicDuty
Globalism

The Totalitarian Impact of Globalist-Liberalism and Returning Nationalism

The most concerning issue within modern international politics has been the totalitarian nature of Western-universalism. This may appear controversial, but upon further scrutiny the most impactful event has been the rejection of global-liberalism and the resurgence of nationalistic-realism.