Government → Revolution
In political science, a revolution is a fundamental and relatively sudden change in political power and political organization which occurs when the population revolts against the government, typically due to perceived oppression or political incompetence. In book V of the Politics, the Ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle described two types of political revolution:
- Complete change from one constitution to another
- Modification of an existing constitution.
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Organizations relating to Revolution
Troisième voie: Groupe du 12 mars / Est. 1987
The World Revolution
International Commission on the History of the Russian Revolution / Moscow, Russia / Est. 1985
Agreement Respecting Internal Revolutions and Neutrality / Est. 1911
Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace / Stanford CA, USA / Est. 1919
International Commission for the History of the French Revolution / Leipzig, Germany / Est. 1975
World Problems relating to RevolutionFrom the Encyclopedia of World Problems and Human Potential
Engaging in riot
Non-violent political revolution
Extrajudicial courts and tribunals
Social fragmentation through political pluralism
Inadequate post-riot assistance
Action Strategies relating to RevolutionFrom the Encyclopedia of World Problems and Human Potential
Achieving permanent revolution
Engaging in ideological revolution
Extending communist revolution
Providing post-riot assistance
Engaging in counter revolution
Engaging in cultural revolution
Engaging in technological revolution
Engaging in non-violent political revolution
Humanizing methods of riot control
Improving riot control
Engaging in revolt against formalism
Engaging in economic revolution
Engaging in revolution as communism
Causing scientific revolution
Hastening cognitive mobilization
Engaging in revolution
Exploiting violent revolution
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