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dc.contributor.authorWimmer, Hannes
dc.date.accessioned2021-02-10T12:58:18Z
dc.date.issued2000
dc.date.submitted2014-12-31 23:55:55
dc.date.submitted2020-01-30 14:00:28
dc.date.submitted2020-04-01T14:45:18Z
dc.identifier472490
dc.identifierOCN: 994447668
dc.identifierhttp://library.oapen.org/handle/20.500.12657/33435
dc.identifier.urihttps://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/26163
dc.description.abstractPart one of the book discusses political systems of Developing Countries. It suggests that the concept of neopatrimonialism is becoming more and more important. Neopatrimonial systems are characterized by three components: Personal rule, political clientelism and endemic corruption. The neopatrimonial state is essentially a weak state, where the production of public goods is very low and the road to the failure of the state open. For the transformation or improvement of a neopatrimonial system a developmental state is necessary. Part two tries to give a theory of the state. The state is understood as a set of complex institutions. Historical institutionalism seems therefore to be the correct approach. Four institutional complexes are needed for consolidated modern statehood: The military for the security of the state – the military revolution can be regarded as the most important factor in explaining the origin of the state. Territorial segmentation is at the same time the building principle for the international political system. As the professionalism of the military increases, a new institutional complex becomes necessary for the security of the citizens: the police, and the police is the institution for the monopoly of legitimate violence. The second institutional complex is taxation and the ordering of state finances (the budget). Taxes are historically a consequence of standing armies. Today taxation is an important dimension of state capabilities. The third complex is the bureaucracy – necessary for the production of decisions based on general rules. An effective bureaucracy is a precondition for the development of the welfare state. Corruption its main problem. The forth complex is placed at the top of the state – governing all the other institutions. It is essentially the government in combination with the parliament as a law-making institution. Part three tries to explain the process of democratization. Democracy needs three subsystems: the public sphere as the interaction of mass media and discourses of the citizens. A party system, where the parties are based on political ideologies. And a parliament, as the center of a representative government. Responsiveness can be explained as a consequence of general free elections.
dc.description.abstractNeben einem Überblick über die Modernisierungsprobleme von Entwicklungsländern untersucht der Autor den Konstitutionsprozeß des modernen Staates in Europa. Welche sind die zentralen "Institutionen des Staates"? In welcher Weise ist die Ausdifferenzierung der politischen Parteien an die ideologischen Strömungen der politischen Öffentlichkeit geknüpft, und sind es im wesentlichen die Prozesse der medialen Kommunikationsrevolutionen, welche die Sinnstiftungsmärkte der Gegenwart völlig verändern und damit u. a. die Parteien zu erheblichen Anpassungen zwingen? Die Zukunft der Demokratie, so der Schluß des Autors, hängt daher in hohem Maße von der Operationsweise der Subsysteme und ihren Interaktionseffekten ab
dc.languageGerman
dc.rightsopen access
dc.subject.classificationbic Book Industry Communication::H Humanities::HB History
dc.subject.otherNeopatrimonialism
dc.subject.othertheory of the state
dc.subject.otherorigins and development of the modern state in European history
dc.subject.otherinstitutions of consolidated modern statehood
dc.subject.othersubsystems of democracy
dc.subject.otherModernisierungsprobleme von Entwicklungsländern
dc.subject.otherParteien
dc.subject.otherPolitisches System
dc.titleDie Modernisierung politischer Systeme
dc.title.alternativeStaat. Parteien. Öffentlichkeit
dc.typebook
oapen.identifier.doi10.26530/oapen_472490
oapen.relation.isPublishedBy60c33ffb-e09b-4a97-9670-913636ebfa7e
oapen.relation.isFundedBy26ae1657-c58f-4f1d-a392-585ee75c293e
oapen.relation.isFundedBy353a2805-1667-4431-afe2-931e13def799
oapen.collectionAustrian Science Fund (FWF)
oapen.pages730
oapen.grant.numberD 3152
dc.relationisFundedBy26ae1657-c58f-4f1d-a392-585ee75c293e
dc.abstractotherlanguageNeben einem Überblick über die Modernisierungsprobleme von Entwicklungsländern untersucht der Autor den Konstitutionsprozeß des modernen Staates in Europa. Welche sind die zentralen "Institutionen des Staates"? In welcher Weise ist die Ausdifferenzierung der politischen Parteien an die ideologischen Strömungen der politischen Öffentlichkeit geknüpft, und sind es im wesentlichen die Prozesse der medialen Kommunikationsrevolutionen, welche die Sinnstiftungsmärkte der Gegenwart völlig verändern und damit u. a. die Parteien zu erheblichen Anpassungen zwingen? Die Zukunft der Demokratie, so der Schluß des Autors, hängt daher in hohem Maße von der Operationsweise der Subsysteme und ihren Interaktionseffekten ab


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