The Federalist published an article Tuesday with the accusatory headline, “Your Refusal To Date Conservatives Is One Reason We Have Donald Trump” that immediately caught the Internet’s eye. In it, the author outlines why OkCupid was wrong to offer users the option to put a badge on their profiles signifying their support for Planned Parenthood. This, to his disgruntlement, allows liberal women to date only men who favor abortion rights Assertive mating, in other words, is a very good thing indeed. There should be no need for people to explain that anyone, male, female or otherwise, should choose whom to date based on what they know will make them happy, and not on what in aggregate may or may not have led to the election of a very bad president.
This article or section may be written in a style that is too abstract to be readily understandable by . Please it by defining technical terminology, and by adding examples. (August 2016) Conservative liberalism is a variant of , combining liberal values and policies with stances, or simply representing the of the liberal movement.
It is a more and less variant of . Conservative liberal parties tend to combine market liberal policies with more stances on and issues. [ ] has also been identified as an ideological relative or twin to conservative liberalism, and some similarities exist also between conservative liberalism and .
"Instead of following progressive liberalism (i.e. )," Robert Kraynak, a professor at , writes, "conservative liberals draw upon pre-modern sources, such as (with its ideas of , the , and ), (with its ideas of , the social nature of man, and ), and ancient institutions (such as , corporate bodies, and social hierarchies). This gives their liberalism a conservative foundation.
It means following , , , St. , and rather than or ; it usually includes a deep sympathy for the politics of the , the , and . But, as realists, conservative liberals acknowledge that and politics cannot be restored in the modern world. And, as moralists, they see that the modern experiment in liberty and self-government has the positive effect of enhancing human dignity as well as providing an opening (even in the midst of ) for transcendent longings for eternity.
At its practical best, conservative liberalism promotes ordered liberty under God and establishes constitutional safeguards against tyranny. It shows that a regime of liberty based on traditional morality and classical-Christian culture is an achievement we can be proud of, rather than merely defensive about, as trustees of Western civilization".
In the context, conservative liberalism should not be confused with , which is a variant of conservatism combining conservatives views with liberal policies in regards to the economy, social and ethical issues. The roots of conservative liberalism are to be found at the beginning of the .
Until the two , in most European countries the political class was formed by conservative liberals, from to . The events such as occurring after 1917 brought the more radical version of classical liberalism to a more conservative (i.e. more moderate) type of liberalism. Conservative liberal parties have tended to develop in those European countries where there was no strong secular party and where the was less of an issue.
In those countries, where the conservative parties were , this conservative brand of liberalism developed. In the might be classified as conservative liberals, according to , a professor at : "[I]n America today, responsible liberals—who are usually called neoconservatives—see that liberalism depends on human beings who are somewhat child-centered, patriotic, and religious. These responsible liberals praise these non-individualistic human propensities in an effort to shore up liberalism.
One of their slogans is 'conservative sociology with liberal politics.' The neoconservatives recognize that the politics of free and rational individuals depends upon a pre-political social world that is far from free and rational as a whole". In the American context, conservative liberalism as well as liberal conservatism should not be confused with , influenced by . • Australia: • Belarus: • Belgium: , , , , • Brazil: • Canada: , , • Croatia: • Czech Republic: , • Denmark: • Faroe Islands: , • Finland: , • France: • Germany: , • Greece: • Greenland: • Iceland: • Israel: • Italy: , • Japan: • Latvia: • Lithuania: , • Luxembourg: • Moldova: , [ ] • Netherlands: , • New Zealand: • Norway: • Philippines: • Poland: , • Portugal: • Romania: , • Russia: • Slovakia: • Slovenia: • South Africa: , • Spain: , , • Switzerland: • Sweden: • Thailand: • United Kingdom: • United States: Historical conservative liberal parties or parties with conservative liberal factions • Austria: , , • Belarus: • Brazil: • Czech Republic: , • France: //, //, , • Germany: • Iceland: • Ireland: • Israel: , • Italy: , , • Latvia: , • Lithuania: , • Mexico: • Netherlands: , • New Zealand: • Norway: • Poland: , , , • Romania: , • Serbia: • Slovakia: • Spain: , • Switzerland: , • United Kingdom: • ^ , M.
Laver and , Representative Government in Europe, p. 221. • • ^ • • Robert Kraynak, , The New Criterion, 2005 • • • ^ • , , The Intercollegiate Review, Fall 2003/Spring 2004 • ^ Peter Starke; Alexandra Kaasch; Franca Van Hooren (2013). . Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 191–192. . • ^ Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 465. . Retrieved 23 August 2013. • ^ • Barbara Happe (2003). "Brazil". In Dirk Berg-Schlosser; Norbert Kersting. . Zed Books.
p. 24. . • Rudolf Andorka (1999). . Central European University Press. p. 163. . • Krisztina Arató; Petr Kaniok (2009). . CPI/PSRC. p. 191. . • ^ Vít Hloušek; Lubomír Kopecek (2013). . Ashgate Publishing, Ltd. p. 177. . • • Emil J. Kirchner (1988). . Cambridge University Press. p. 280. . • Tom Lansford (2014). . SAGE Publications. p. 392. . • ^ Hans Slomp (2000). . Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 55. . • Jörg Arnold (2006). "Criminal Law as a Reaction to System Crime: Policy for Dealing with the Past in European Transitions".
In Jerzy W. Borejsza; Klaus Ziemer. . Berghahn Books. p. 410. . • Hilo Glazer, , Haaretz, Sep 29, 2015 • Anshel Pfeffer, , Haaretz, Nov 25, 2012 • ^ Agnes Blome (2016).
. Taylor & Francis. p. 142. . • Walter Kickert; Tiina Randma-Liiv (2015). . Routledge. p. 263. . • Tetsuya Kobayashi (1976). . Elsevier Science. p. 68. . • 2015-04-05 at the . • and G. Irwin Politics and Governance in the Netherlands, Basingstoke (Palgrave) p.49 • • Rudy W Andeweg; Lieven De Winter; Patrick Dumont (2011).
. Taylor & Francis. p. 147. . Retrieved 17 August 2012. • Jochen Clasen; Daniel Clegg (2011). . Oxford University Press. p. 76. . Retrieved 17 August 2012. • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 459. . Retrieved 17 August 2012. • David Hanley (1998).
. Continuum International Publishing Group. p. 67. . Retrieved 17 August 2012. • Ricky Van Oers; Eva Ersbøll; Dora Kostakopoulou; Theodora Kostakopoulou (2010). . BRILL. p. 60. . Retrieved 17 August 2012. • • Mart Laar. . Unitas Foundation. p. 229. . • Joanna A. Gorska (2012). . Lexington Books. p. 104. . • Bartek Pytlas (2016). . Routledge. p. 30. . • Diamantino P. Machado (1991). . Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 192. . • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 561. . • Anna Bosco (2013).
. Routledge. p. 15. . • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 519. . • Siripan Nogsuan Sawasdee (2012), "Thailand", Political Parties and Democracy: Contemporary Western Europe and Asia, Palgrave Macmillan, p. 157 • Stephen White; Elena A.
Korosteleva; John Löwenhardt (2005). . Rowman & Littlefield. p. 37. . • Tadeusz Buksiński (2009). . Peter Lang. p. 240. . • Frank Chibulka (2012). "The Czech Republic". In Donnacha O Beachain; Vera Sheridan; Sabina Stan. . Routledge. p. 36. . • ^ Carol Diane St Louis (2011). . Stanford University. p. 105. STANFORD:RW793BX2256 . Retrieved 19 August 2012. • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 385. . • Carol Diane St Louis (2011). Negotiating Change: Approaches to and the Distributional Implications of Social Welfare and Economic Reform.
Stanford University. p. 77. • Stanley G. Payne (1996). . University of Wisconsin Pres. p. 163. . • Helena Waddy (2010). . Oxford University Press. p. 54. . • Stijn van Kessel (2015). . Palgrave Macmillan UK. p. 67. . • Kerstin Hamann; John Kelly (2010).
. Routledge. p. 1982. . • Maurizio Cotta; Luca Verzichelli (2007). . Oxford University Press. p. 38. . • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 532. . • Emiel Lamberts (1997). . Leuven University Press. p. 56. . • Daniels, John Richard Sinclair. . In . .
Retrieved 6 March 2016. • Salvatore Garau (2015). . Routledge. p. 144. . • Jennifer Lees-Marshment (2009). . Routledge. p. 103. . • Jerzy Szacki (1994). . Central European University Press. p. 182. . • Dariusz Skrzypinski (2016). "Patterns of Recruitment of Polish Candidates in the 2014 European Parliament Elections". In Ruxandra Boicu; Silvia Branea; Adriana Stefanel. . Palgrave Macmillan UK. p. 245. . • Njagulov, Blagovest (2014).
Early Socialism in the Balkans: Ideas and Practices in Serbia, Romania and Bulgaria. Entangled Histories of the Balkans. 2. Brill. p. 232.
• Jacques Rupnik; Jan Zielonka (2003). . Manchester University Press. p. 52. . • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 518. . • Hans Slomp (2011). . ABC-CLIO. p. 489. .
best liberal date a conservatives - Liberals and Conservatives and Their Dating Choices
Comparison chart Conservative versus Liberal comparison chart Conservative Liberal Political Views Right-wing, . Prefer smaller government, less regulation, most services to be provided by the private sector in a free market, and a literal interpretation of the Constitution. , . Prefer more regulation and services like free universal health care to be provided by the government to all citizens.
Economic Views Government should tax less and spend less. Cutting spending to balance the budget should be the priority. Higher income earners should have an incentive to invest (credits). Charity is the responsibility of the people. Government should provide more services to the less fortunate (like health care) and increase taxes if necessary. High-income earners should pay a larger percentage of their income as taxes.
Social Views Opposed to gay marriage, abortion and embryonic stem cell research. Support the right to bear arms, death penalty, and personal responsibility as an individual. Gay couples to get equal rights like everyone else (e.g. marriage); abortion should be legal; support embryonic stem cell research. Support restrictions and regulation around the right to bear arms.
Personal Responsibility Individuals should exercise personal responsibility and it is the governments role to hold them accountable even with severe penalties. Laws are enacted to reflect the best interest of the society as a whole. The people should look to the government to provide a structure. Laws are enacted to protect every individual for an equal society sometimes at the expense of economic freedom if neccessary. Social Issues In terms of views on social issues, conservatives oppose gay , abortion and embryonic stem cell research.
Liberals on the other hand, are more and generally supportive of the right of gay to get married and women's right to choose to have an abortion, as ruled by the U.S. Supreme Court in . With regard to the right to bear arms, conservatives support this right as it applies to all US citizens, whereas liberals oppose civilian gun ownership - or at the very least, demand that restrictions be places such as background checks on people who want to buy , requiring guns to be registered etc.
Economic Issues The different schools of economic thought found among conservatives and liberals are closely related to America's , with conservatives desiring little to no government intervention in economic affairs and liberals desiring greater regulation. Economic conservatives believe that the private sector can provide most services more efficiently than the government can.
They also believe that government regulation is bad for businesses, usually has unintended consequences, and should be minimal. With many conservatives believing in , they favor a small government that collects fewer taxes and spends less.
In contrast, liberals believe many citizens rely on government services for , unemployment insurance, , and so on. As such, liberals often favor a larger government that taxes more and spends more to provide services to its citizens. See Also: Some good examples of this policy split are the Environmental Protection Agency, which liberals think is vital and some conservatives want to abolish or scale down, and the , which liberals want to expand and conservatives believe should be partially or completely privatized through a voucher system connected to private health insurers.
In the early part of the twentieth century, liberals - especially those in - were those who stood for laissez fair . In more recent times, however, the nomenclature seems to have reversed. The exception to this is found in Australia, where the mainstream conservative party is called the Liberal Party and the mainstream non-conservative party is called the Labour Party. Political views Political liberals believe that parties motivated by self-interest are willing to behave in ways that are harmful to society unless government is prepared- and empowered to constrain them.
They believe regulation is necessitated when individuals-, corporations-, and industries demonstrate a willingness to pursue financial gain at an intolerable cost to society--and grow too powerful to be constrained by other social institutions. Liberals believe in systematic protections against hazardous workplaces, unsafe consumer products, and environmental pollution. They remain wary of the corruption- and historic abuses--particularly the oppression of political minorities--that have taken place in the absence of oversight for state- and local authorities.
Liberals value educators and put their trust in science. They believe the public welfare is promoted by cultivating a widely-tolerant and -permissive society. Political conservatives believe commercial regulation does more harm than good--unnecessarily usurping political freedoms, potentially stifling transformative innovations, and typically leading to further regulatory interference. They endorse the contraction of governmental involvement in non-commercial aspects of society as well, calling upon the private sector to assume their activities.
Conservatives call for the devolution of powers to the states, and believe locally-tailored solutions are more appropriate to local circumstances. They promulgate individual responsibility, and believe a strong society is made up of citizens who can stand on their own.
Conservatives value the armed forces and place their emphasis on faith. Conservatives believe in the importance of stability, and promote law and order to protect the status quo. Liberals believe in universal access to --they believe personal health should be in no way dependent upon one's financial resources, and support government intervention to sever that link. Political conservatives prefer no government sponsorship of health care; they prefer all industries to be private, favour deregulation of commerce, and advocate a reduced role for government in all aspects of society--they believe government should be in no way involved in one's healthcare purchasing decisions.
Psychological traits Jonathan Haidt, a of Virginia professor, has examined the values of liberals and conservatives through paired moral attributes: harm/care, fairnesss/reciprocity, ingroup/loyalty, authority/respect, purity/sanctity.
He outlines the differences in the following TED talk: Haidt has also written a book, , based on his studies conducted over several years on liberal and conservative subjects. Nicholas Kristof, an avowed liberal, offered an of the book and cited some interesting findings such as: • for conservatives includes three attributes that are not as highly-valued by liberals: loyalty, respect for authority, and sanctity. • Research suggests that conservatives are particularly attuned to threats, with a greater startle reflex in response to loud noises.
Conservatives also secrete more skin moisture when they see disgusting images, such as a person eating worms--liberals respond less emphatically.
• Liberals prefer dogs who are , not subservient; conservatives seek dogs who are loyal and obedient. Libertarians Liberals should not be confused with libertarians. Libertarians believe that the role of the government should be extremely limited, especially in the economic sphere.
They believe that governments are prone to corruption and inefficiencies and that the private sector in a free market can achieve better outcomes than government bureaucracies, because they make better decisions on resource allocation.
Liberals, on the other hand, favor more government involvement because they believe there are several areas where the private sector -- especially if left unregulated -- needs checks and balances to consumer protection.
The primary focus of libertarians is the maximization of liberty for all citizens, regardless of , class, or socio-economic position.
Anonymous comments (5) October 7, 2011, 1:59pm Granted they are describing the two extremes, these are very narrow views. Honestly though, I believe very few people hold these singular views so completely. I personally fall somewhere in between. Sure, I may share ideals with conservatives, even passionately. But that does not mean I am not prone to my liberal perspective.
It is just too hard to limit any individual to such stringent restrictions. That being said, the media is trying very hard to pull us into their struggle for viewership ratings.
— 99.✗.✗.163 ▲ 9 ▼ May 16, 2014, 3:12pm I'm both at the same time. I have some stuff I'm conservative about. And I have some things I'm liberal about. Go ahead berate me for it. At least I'm being honest. — 64.✗.✗.94 ▲ 6 ▼ October 23, 2013, 8:15pm My opinion - Conservatives are pro-firearms because they believe in personal security and security of the nation.
Also, charity is the responsibility of the people, not the government, because small charities are on average much more efficient than large charities and especially government. i.e - I give my gently used couch to a local charity who immediately gives it to a family in need. I give my older working refrigerator to a government sponsored program, they give me $40, and it sits in an outside chained yard and rusts because of 'environmental concerns'. Whereas, I should have given it to a local org to redistribute to a family without a working fridge.
Gov't = black hole IMO :) And, conservatives LOVE !!!!!!!!!!! exclamation marks!!!!!!!!! — 63.✗.✗.135 ▲ -1 ▼ July 14, 2010, 3:41am It should be pointed out that you are describing liberal/conservative from the point of view of the United States. Most of the rest of the world understand these terms quite differently. — 149.✗.✗.2 ▲ -1 ▼ August 9, 2013, 5:14am re: "Conservative is the right way to go! Pro guns, pro life, pro country!!!!" DOn't forget to add "Pro Exclamation Mark!!!!" — 71.✗.✗.29 ▲ -2 ▼
Yahoo е част от Oath. Ние от Oath и нашите партньори се нуждаем от Вашето съгласие за достъп до Вашето устройство и използване на Вашите данни, (включително местоположението Ви), за да разберем Вашите интереси и да предоставяме и измерваме ефективността на персонализираните за Вас реклами. Oath ще Ви предоставя персонализирани реклами и за партньорски продукти.
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Can A Conservative Date A Leftist?