In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1política de poder feminine
- It is in the ultimate best interest of every nation that transnational institutions replace nation-state power politics.
- But it cannot fix the dynamic ills of decision-making within a coalition or the inevitable impact of power politics and party entrenchment.
- There can be no doubt that the drug trade plays a key role in the region's power politics.
- I guess I was really naive when I started working in this sector, but I expected less class and power politics than existed in the corporate sector.
- As long as sovereign states are the dominant form of political organization, power politics will continue and states will have to look after their security and prepare for war.
- In terms of global power politics, he suggested, it was no contest.
- The post - Cold War era - characterized by the lessening of major power politics - is ending.
- The passing of the Cold War was therefore likely to unveil a new age of power politics, untrammelled by the checks and balances of the Cold War.
- It is human nature that explains why international politics is necessarily power politics.
- In this world, power politics and classical realpolitik have become obsolete.
- This attributes to lack of proper planning for the future, due to power politics in the administration.
- There was a moment when Switzerland could have entered central European power politics.
- In the 19th century and at the beginning of the 20th, Europe advocated realism and practiced power politics.
- As with voters choosing a candidate, these factors have every bit as much to do with a country's stance on policy issues as do reason and power politics.
- And I am not an economist who believes that you can explain the world with reference only to markets - and power politics and culture don't matter.
- But that is not true of power politics, where, as one nation rises, another recedes.
- But he refused to be a part of power politics and hold any political post of profit despite offers.
- Because it's a truism of DC power politics that anyone who works directly out of the White House has more influence than someone who doesn't.
- Part of the answer lies in sordid power politics.
- Few seem comfortable with their own statehood except as a means of casting a veil of international legitimacy over their own version of power politics.
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