POL218 – INTRODUCTION TO COMPARATIVE POLITICS CHAPTER SUMMARIES.docx

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Department
Political Science
Course
POL218Y5
Professor
David Allen Wolfe
Semester
Fall

Description
institutions, individuals who shape history and economics, as well as the major institutions that has guided the world for millennia. Institutions constantly change, just like individuals and their personal interests. As a result, nothing is constant and stagnant in Comparative Politics. This makes figuring out what to compare and contrast very difficult, even messy sometimes due to the various factors involved in shaping global political culture. Interests involve: • Political goals/objectives • Economic • Resources • Concrete/abstract • Tangible/intangible • Labour markets • Money • Environment • Foreign policy • Military strength/capabilities • Taxation/income • Jobs • Food • Housing • Commercial • Industry and Manufacturing • Trade • Monetary supply • Financial instruments (Wall Street and Bay Street) 3
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