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Republican Party (U.S.)
The Republican Party, commonly referred to as the GOP (abbreviation for Grand Old Party), is one of the two major political parties in the United States, the other being its historic rival, the Democratic Party. The party is named after republicanism, the dominant value during the American Revolution. Founded by anti-slavery activists, economic modernizers, ex National Republicans, ex Free Soilers and Whigs in 1854, the Republicans dominated politics nationally and in the majority of northern states for most of the period between 1860 and 1932.[16] The Republican Party originally championed classical liberal ideas, including anti-slavery and economic reforms.[17][18] The party was usually dominant over the Democrats during the Third Party System
Third Party System
and Fourth Party System. In 1912, Theodore Roosevelt
Theodore Roosevelt
formed the Progressive ("Bull Moose") Party after being rejected by the GOP and ran as a candidate
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GOP (other)
GOP, short for Grand Old Party, is a nickname for the Republican Party of the United States. GOP or Gop may also refer to:Contents1 Computing 2 Places 3 Other usesComputing[edit]Graphics Output Protocol, a component of the Unified Extensible Firmware Interface Group of pictures, used in video codingPlaces[edit]The Gop, a neolithic mound in Wales Gop, Odisha, India Górnośląski Okręg Przemysłowy, a conurbation in PolandOther uses[edit] Gatesville Municipal Airport
Gatesville Municipal Airport
(F
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Neoconservatism
Neoconservatism
Neoconservatism
(commonly shortened to neocon when labelling its adherents) is a political movement born in the United States during the 1960s among liberal hawks who became disenchanted with the increasingly pacifist foreign policy of the Democratic Party, and the growing New Left
New Left
and Counterculture, in particular the Vietnam protests. Some also began to question their liberal beliefs regarding domestic policies such as the Great Society. Many of its adherents became politically famous during the Republican presidential administrations of the 1970s, 1980s, 1990s and 2000s as neoconservatives peaked in influence during the administration of George W. Bush, when they played a major role in promoting and planning the 2003 invasion of Iraq.[1] Prominent neoconservatives in the George W. Bush
George W

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National Federation Of Republican Women
The National Federation of Republican Women (NFRW) is the women's wing of the Republican Party in the United States.Contents1 Overview1.1 Mission 1.2 History 1.3 Symbols2 Past NFRW presidents 3 See also 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksOverview[edit] Founded in 1938, it is a grassroots political organization with more than 1,600 local clubs in the 50 states and in the U.S. territories.[1] Members at the local, state and national levels work to recruit and elect Republican candidates, to advocate the Party’s philosophy and initiatives, and to advance women in the political process.[1] The NFRW's national headquarters are located in Alexandria, Virginia. National membership is open to every Republican woman by way of her local club or through a national associate membership
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Republicans Overseas
Republicans Overseas
Republicans Overseas
(RO) is a political organization, created in 2013, for Americans who are living outside the United States. RO, is recognized by the Republican National Committee
Republican National Committee
(RNC) as other affiliated groups such as College Republicans, although it has no connection to the former Republicans Abroad
Republicans Abroad
the many chapters around the world have migrated from Republicans Abroad
Republicans Abroad
to Republicans Overseas. RO operates in the majority of countries around the world where there are large number of United States
United States
citizens resident
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List Of Political Ideologies
In social studies, a political ideology is a certain set of ethical ideals, principles, doctrines, myths or symbols of a social movement, institution, class or large group that explains how society should work and offers some political and cultural blueprint for a certain social order. A political ideology largely concerns itself with how to allocate power and to what ends it should be used. Some political parties follow a certain ideology very closely while others may take broad inspiration from a group of related ideologies without specifically embracing any one of them. The popularity of an ideology is in part due to the influence of moral entrepreneurs, who sometimes act in their own interests. Political ideologies have two dimensions:Goals: how society should be organized. Methods: the most appropriate way to achieve this goal.An ideology is a collection of ideas. Typically, each ideology contains certain ideas on what it considers to be the best form of government (e.g
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Conservatism In The United States
American conservatism is a broad system of political beliefs in the United States
United States
that is characterized by respect for American traditions, Republicanism, support for Judeo-Christian values,[1] moral absolutism,[2] free markets and free trade,[3][4] anti-communism,[4][5] individualism,[4] advocacy of American exceptionalism[6], and a defense of Western culture
Western culture
from the perceived threats posed by socialism, authoritarianism, and moral relativism.[7] Liberty
Liberty
for people who conform to Anglo-American
Anglo-American
values[8], economic freedom, social conservatism, and promotion of Judaeo-Christian[1] ideals are core beliefs, with a particular emphasis on strengthening the free market, limiting the size and scope of government in the economy, and opposition to high taxes and government or labor union encroachment on the entrepreneur
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Economic Liberalism
Economic liberalism
Economic liberalism
is an economic system organized on individual lines, which means the greatest possible number of economic decisions are made by individuals or households rather than by collective institutions or organizations.[1] It includes a spectrum of different economic policies, such as freedom of movement, but its basis is on strong support for a market economy and private property in the means of production. Although economic liberals can also be supportive of government regulation to a certain degree, they tend to oppose government intervention in the free market when it inhibits free trade and open competition. Economic liberalism
Economic liberalism
is associated with free markets and private ownership of capital assets. Historically, economic liberalism arose in response to mercantilism and feudalism
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Federalism In The United States
Federalism
Federalism
in the United States
United States
is the constitutional relationship between U.S. state
U.S. state
governments and the federal government of the United States. Since the founding of the country, and particularly with the end of the American Civil War, power shifted away from the states and towards the national government
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Social Conservatism In The United States
Social conservatism in the United States is a political ideology focused on the preservation of traditional values and beliefs, hearkening back to values believed to be present at the American founding. It focuses on a concern with moral and social values which proponents of the ideology see as degraded in modern society by social democracy and liberalism.[1] Social conservatism, while defined differently by many scholars, is often conflated with the Christian right. Many religious conservatives push for a focus on Judeo-Christian traditions as a guiding force for the country on social issues, leading them to be considered social conservatives.[2] Social conservatives are concerned with many social issues such as abortion, sex education, gun control, the equal rights amendment, school prayer, same-sex marriage, and many others.[3] They oppose many of the cultural changes brought on by the culture wars and the sexual revolution
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Factions In The Republican Party (United States)
Like most major political parties within two-party systems, the Republican Party of the United States
United States
includes diversity on social policy and political economic ideology, being composed of several factions.[1]Contents1 Conservative wing1.1 Christian right 1.2 Traditionalists/paleoconservatives 1.3 Neoconservatives2 Moderate wing 3 Libertarian wing 4 Historical factions4.1 Radical Republicans 4.2 Stalwarts 4.3 Half-Breeds 4.4 Progressive wing 4.5 Reagan coalition5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksConservative wing[edit] Main article: Conservatism in the United States The conservative[2] tradition in the Republican Party features opposition to labor unions, high taxes and government regulation. In economic policy, conservatives call for a large reduction in government spending, personalized accounts for Social Security, free trade and less regulation of the economy
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Fusionism
Fusionism
Fusionism
is an American political term for the philosophical and political combination or "fusion" of traditionalist and social conservatism with political and economic right-libertarianism.[1] The philosophy is most closely associated with Frank Meyer.[2]Contents1 Intellectual founding and positions 2 Political history 3 List of prominent fusionists 4 Criticism4.1 List of critics5 See also 6 Notes 7 References 8 External linksIntellectual founding and positions[edit] The philosophy of "fusionism" was developed at National Review magazine during the 1950s under the editorship of William F. Buckley, Jr. and is most identified with his associate editor Frank Meyer
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Libertarianism In The United States
Libertarianism
Libertarianism
in the United States
United States
is a movement promoting individual liberty and minimized government.[1][2] Although the word "libertarian" continues to be widely used to refer to anti-state socialists internationally, its meaning in the United States
United States
has deviated from its political origins.[3] The Libertarian Party asserts the following to be core beliefs of libertarianism:Libertarians support maximum liberty in both personal and economic matters. They advocate a much smaller government; one that is limited to protecting individuals from coercion and violence
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Fiscal Conservatism In The United States
Conservatism
Conservatism
is a political and social philosophy promoting traditional social institutions in the context of culture and civilization. The central tenets of conservatism include tradition, human imperfection, organic society, hierarchy and authority and property rights.[1] Conservatives seek to preserve a range of institutions such as monarchy, religion, parliamentary government and property rights with the aim of emphasizing social stability and continuity[2] while the more extreme elements called reactionaries oppose modernism and seek a return to "the way things were".[3][4] The first established use of the term in a political context originated in 1818 with François-René de Chateaubriand[5] during the period of Bourbon restoration
Bourbon restoration
that sought to roll back the policies of the French Revolution
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Young Republicans
The Young Republican National Federation, commonly referred to as the Young Republicans or YRNF, is a 527 organization for members of the Republican Party of the United States between the ages of 18 and 40.[2] It has both a national organization and chapters in individual states. Although frequently confused, the YRNF is independent from the College Republican National Committee. Young Republican Clubs are both social and political in nature. Many of them sponsor various social events and networking events for members. In addition, Young Republican Clubs assist Republican political candidates and causes.Contents1 History 2 Organizational structure 3 National Convention of Young Republicans 4 National Leadership 5 Notable Young Republican alumni 6 See also 7 Footnotes 8 Further reading 9 External linksHistory[edit] Although Young Republican organizations existed as early as 1859, the Young Republican National Federation was formed by George H
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Paleoconservatism
Paleoconservatism
Paleoconservatism
(sometimes shortened to paleocon) is a conservative political philosophy stressing tradition, limited government and civil society, along with religious, regional, national and Western identity.[a][1] According to the international relations scholar Michael Foley, "paleoconservatives press for restrictions on immigration, a rollback of multicultural programmes, the decentralization of the federal policy, the restoration of controls upon free trade, a greater emphasis upon economic nationalism and non-intervention
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