Democracies disperse political power through full participation and one vote for each citizen. This should result in more wealth equality as a matter of government policy. Right?
NOTE ON PARKING
300 East Illinois Street (AMC Theater-River East Self Park Garage)
$8.00 after 3:00 pm on weekdays and all day Saturday and Sunday for a 12-hour period
Garage: Self Park Facility
Payment: Automated; at pay-stations by cash or credit card or upon exit pay by credit card only.
To receive discounted rate: There is a card validator at the first floor security desk of the Gleacher Center. You will only need to insert your parking card in the validator and the new price will be automatically applied. When you leave the lot you will be charged for the lower $8.00 fee.
Garage is located next to PJ Clarks and below the AMC Theater.
a) When traveling east on Illinois cross over Columbus and enter the Garage on the left (north) side of the street
b) If driving west on Grand (north of Theater), you can enter the garage ½ block before Columbus on the left (south) side of the street.
By definition, authoritarian regimes and dictatorships exclude the vast majority of the people from the political process. History demonstrates that when the few are empowered in this way, they tend to grab most of the society's wealth for themselves and inequality is rampant. By definition, democracies disperse political power through full participation and one vote for each citizen. It is a radically equal political arrangement. Logically, this should result in more wealth equality as a matter of government policy. But does it?
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Jeffrey Winters (Speaker)
Chair, Political Science Department, Northwestern University
Jeffrey Winters is chair of the Political Science Department and director of the Equality Development and Globalization Studies Program. He specializes on the interplay between participation power (democracy) and wealth power (oligarchy) across a range of ancient and contemporary cases. His 2011 book, Oligarchy, won the Luebbert Award for the Best Book in Comparative Politics from the American Political Science Association. In recognition of excellence in teaching, Northwestern's Associated Student Government named Professor Winters to their Faculty Honor Roll in 2006, 2008, 2012, and 2013. In 2014, the Political Science Department awarded him the Farrell Teaching Prize. His talk today is drawn from research on a new book project entitled "Domination through Democracy."
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