加速器
July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

China’s Pandemic Power Play

  • Nadège Rolland
President Xi Jinping and the Chinese Communist Party are taking advantage of the coronavirus pandemic to seize new ground and promote China’s global influence. But their assertive, strong-arm tactics are born from fear and restless insecurity.
网页加速器
July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

Authoritarian Survival

加速器破解
  • Javier Corrales
Iran’s Republic of Repression
  • 加速器破解
July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

super加速器app官网下载

  • Erica Chenoweth
In the decade leading up to the covid-19 pandemic, nonviolent civil resistance grew more popular than ever—but its effectiveness had already started to plummet. The future of nonviolent resistance may depend on movements’ ability to move beyond mass protests toward exploring alternative tactics and developing smarter, longer-term strategies.

super加速器app官网下载

网页加速器

super加速器app官网下载


View Table of Contents

Free

July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

super加速器app官网下载

  • William A. Galston

Liberal democracy has drawn its share of false indictments. But like any form of government, it has genuine weaknesses that can at best be managed. How well liberals navigate these inherent tensions may help determine the future of freedom.

July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

super加速器app官网下载

  • Nic Cheeseman
  • Jonathan Fisher
  • Idayat Hassan
  • Jamie Hitchen

The encrypted messaging service WhatsApp has become an increasingly important tool for “fake news” in Nigeria, while weakening government control of information and broadening opportunities for political participation.

July 2020, Volume 31, Issue 3

How Taiwan Stands Up to China

  • Kharis Templeman

No country in the world is more intensely targeted by Beijing’s influence operations than Taiwan. The lead-up to the January 2020 elections saw China putting a full-court press on the island, but Taiwanese democracy broke it.

免费加速器

Featured News

网页加速器

Journal of Democracy editorial board co-chairs Lucan Way and Steven Levitsky sat down with the Journal‘s Brent Kallmer to discuss the new competitive authoritarianism that has emerged in some countries with relatively strong democratic traditions and institutions.

 

Watch the Full Interview

In The News

Short features from our April authors

May 2020

At NPR, Jeff Conroy-Krutz discusses rising support for media crackdowns in Africa, while Jarosław Kuisz and Karolina Wigura consider the appeal of East-Central Europe’s populists in Foreign Policy.


January 2020 issue featured in the Wall Street Journal

January 2020

“To understand why liberal democracy is on the defensive,” writes William A. Galston, “there is no better place to start than the 30th-anniversary edition of the Journal of Democracy.” Read more in Galston’s full article on “Liberal Democracy’s Threats From Within.”


View More

Most Read

Free

The Pushback Against Populism: Running on “Radical Love” in Turkey

  • F. Michael Wuthrich
  • Melvyn Ingleby

Is there a recipe for defeating a populist? A novel campaign strategy based on inclusion and public responsiveness may show how to beat the odds in a competitive authoritarian system.

加速器

The Enduring Vulnerability of Liberal Democracy

  • 加速器破解

Liberal democracy has drawn its share of false indictments. But like any form of government, it has genuine weaknesses that can at best be managed. How well liberals navigate these inherent tensions may help determine the future of freedom.

Free

30 Years of World Politics: What Has Changed?

  • Francis Fukuyama

Democracies are grappling with an era of transformation: Identity is increasingly replacing economics as the major axis of world politics. Technological change has deepened social fragmentation, and trust in institutions is falling. As our most basic assumptions come under question,…

Why National Identity Matters

  • Francis Fukuyama

From enhancing physical security to encouraging mutual trust, an inclusive sense of national identity continues to be crucial to the flourishing of modern states.

Free

加速器

  • Nadège Rolland

President Xi Jinping and the Chinese Communist Party are taking advantage of the coronavirus pandemic to seize new ground and promote China’s global influence. But their assertive, strong-arm tactics are born from fear and restless insecurity.