Jokuaikuaa akatuagua

Jokuaikuaa akatúa pegua he'i oĩnte voi tysýi avano'õme ndaikatúiva voi ojejopia, itapiagua ha iporã[1][2][3] ha katuete ojepytaso ko temimo'ã oñeñe'ẽvo tekomoñanga tapiagua, virumboja'okuaa térã sykue rehegua.[4]:p. 693, 721[5][6][7][8][9] Tysýi ha tekojoja'ỹ ikatu oñeimo'ã oñemboupiha ñemoingoe sykueguáre avano'õme [10][11] térã johovaichuáre ñemuhanguéra apytépe.[12][13] Pe ñe'ẽ "akatuareko" ikatu avei he'ise pe pehẽ hi'angarekoháva térã imbohovairekoháva peteĩ jepépe jokuaikuaa rehegua.[14]

Mandu'apyJehaijey

  1. Johnson, Paul (2005). "Right-wing, rightist." A Political Glossary. Auburn University website. Nuoroda tikrinta 23 October 2014.
  2. Left and Right: The Significance of a Political Distinction. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 1996. pp. 51, 62. ISBN 978-0-226-06246-4978-0-226-06246-4. 
  3. An Introduction to Sociology (Third edición). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 1985. p. 156. ISBN 0-521-24545-10-521-24545-1. 
  4. Encyclopedia of Politics: The Left and the Right. Thousand Oaks [u.a.]: SAGE Publishing. 2005. ISBN 1-4129-0409-91-4129-0409-9. 
  5. T. Alexander Smith, Raymond Tatalovich. Cultures at war: moral conflicts in western democracies. Toronto, Canada: Broadview Press, Ltd, 2003. p. 30. "That viewpoint is held by contemporary sociologists, for whom 'right-wing movements' are conceptualized as 'social movements whose stated goals are to maintain structures of order, status, honor, or traditional social differences or values' as compared to left-wing movements which seek 'greater equality or political participation.' In other words, the sociological perspective sees preservationist politics as a right-wing attempt to defend privilege within the social hierarchy."
  6. Left and right: the significance of a political distinction, Norberto Bobbio and Allan Cameron, p. 37, University of Chicago Press, 1997.
  7. Seymour Martin Lipset, cited in Fuchs, D., and Klingemann, H. 1990. The left-right schema. pp. 203–34 in Continuities in Political Action: A Longitudinal Study of Political Orientations in Three Western Democracies, ed.M.Jennings et al. Berlin:de Gruyter
  8. Lukes, Steven. 'Epilogue: The Grand Dichotomy of the Twentieth Century': concluding chapter to T. Ball and R. Bellamy (eds.), The Cambridge History of Twentieth-Century Political Thought. pp.610–612
  9. Capitalism, Not Globalism: Capital Mobility, Central Bank Independence, and the Political Control of the Economy ([Online-Ausg.]. edición). Ann Arbor [u.a.]: University of Michigan Press. 2003. ISBN 0-472-11293-70-472-11293-7. 
  10. Smith, T. Alexander and Raymond Tatalovich. Cultures at War: Moral Conflicts in Western Democracies (Toronto, Canada: Broadview Press, Ltd., 2003) p. 30. "That viewpoint is held by contemporary sociologists, for whom 'right-wing movements' are conceptualized as 'social movements whose stated goals are to maintain structures of order, status, honor, or traditional social differences or values' as compared to left-wing movements which seek 'greater equality or political participation.'
  11. Right-Wing Women: From Conservatives to Extremists Around the World. Routledge. 2013. p. 4. https://books.google.com/books?id=5SdW2L3V-gIC&pg=PA4&dq=right+wing+other+center&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjMrPe5_4jRAhUL2IMKHWSICh8Q6AEIMjAE#v=onepage&q=right%20wing%20other%20center&f=false. «For us, if there is anything that actually distinguishes (both the center and far) right from other political tendencies, it is the right's reliance on some form of internal or external Other. Right wings differentially draw on, produce, and mobilize naturalized and/or culturalized self/Other criteria to reify or forge hierarchical differences. These are based in gender, sexuality, class, ethnicity, religion, race, caste, or at their various intersections.» 
  12. Scruton, Roger "A Dictionary of Political Thought" "Defined by contrast to (or perhaps more accurately conflict with) the left the term right does not even have the respectability of a history. As now used it denotes several connected and also conflicting ideas (including) 1)conservative, and perhaps authoritarian, doctrines concerning the nature of civil society, with emphasis on custom, tradition, and allegiance as social bonds ... 8) belief in free enterprise free markets and a capitalist economy as the only mode of production compatible with human freedom and suited to the temporary nature of human aspirations ..." pp. 281–2, Macmillan, 1996
  13. An Introduction to Sociology (3rd edición). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 1985. p. 156. ISBN 0-521-24545-10-521-24545-1. «"There are ... those who accept inequality as natural, normal, and even desirable. Two main lines of thought converge on the Right or conservative side...the truly Conservative view is that there is a natural hierarchy of skills and talents in which some people are born leaders, whether by heredity or family tradition. ... now ... the more usual right-wing view, which may be called 'liberal-conservative', is that unequal rewards are right and desirable so long as the competition for wealth and power is a fair one."» 
  14. "right wing – definition of right wing in English | Oxford Dictionaries." En.oxforddictionaries.com: 20 April 2014. Nuoroda tikrinta 15 November 2016.