Journal article Open Access

A True Democracy and Its Effect On America's Social, Educational, and Economic Institutions

Helena Baruch; Tasmia Afrin; Angelica Katcher; Michelle Seucan; Rahib Taher

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<oai_dc:dc xmlns:dc="" xmlns:oai_dc="" xmlns:xsi="" xsi:schemaLocation="">
  <dc:creator>Helena Baruch</dc:creator>
  <dc:creator>Tasmia Afrin</dc:creator>
  <dc:creator>Angelica Katcher</dc:creator>
  <dc:creator>Michelle Seucan</dc:creator>
  <dc:creator>Rahib Taher</dc:creator>
  <dc:description>The universal interpretation of a model democracy involves ideas that intend to promote equal voting rights for all, majority rule, and scrupulous elections. In fact, the very definition of a democracy is “a system of government by the whole population or all the eligible members of a state, typically through elected representatives.” It should be implicit in this definition that such unified notions apply to all sectors of American society: educational, economical, political, and societal. Yet, judging from these factors, the U.S. has proven to be extremely deficient in the aspects of what a true democracy looks like and the benefits that ensue such governing. When examining America’s overtly corrupt and capitalist economy, it is visible that the market is overwhelmed with private, self-aggrandizing businesses, and owners. There is an utmost lack of collaboration, equity, and justice in the educational institutions and a similar situation in the workforce. This unremitting imbalance in American society can be answered with one simple call to action: democracy. </dc:description>
  <dc:title>A True Democracy and Its Effect On America's Social, Educational, and Economic Institutions</dc:title>
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