totalitarianism

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Related to Totalitarian dictatorship: Totalitarian state, Totalitarian government, Totalitarian regime
References in periodicals archive ?
Rummel would have to answer, "Establish a totalitarian dictatorship.
A victory for a Communist or Communist-dominated movement," Howe surmised, "means another totalitarian dictatorship suppressing human freedoms" (218).
For Adam Michnik, in 1989 in Poland "the system of totalitarian dictatorship in the realms of politics, economics, and international order was overthrown.
I can think of a million laws that would save money, and every one of them would leave you one step closer to a totalitarian dictatorship.
The recent debacle at Sony has reminded the world once again about North Korea's hideous, nuclear armed totalitarian dictatorship, Putin power by Stalin's Red Army tanks in 1945.
In the letter, these courageous leaders state, "Congressmen/Congresswomen, the cause of liberty, and firm opposition to the oppressive totalitarian dictatorship in Havana, is so sacred that it is above all economic and mercantilist interests.
They launched their own coup d'etat in October to topple the democratic provisional government led by Aleksandr Kerensky and to create a totalitarian dictatorship, one that would rival the Nazi movement that swept across Germany in the early 1930s.
Has he forgotten that after the 1945 defeat of Nazi Germany, the victory was accompanied by consolidation of the ruthless totalitarian dictatorship of one Joseph Stalin and his successors, who together exported the Bolshevik terror to China, VietNam, Laos, Cambodia, Ethiopia, Angola, Mozambique, Cuba, not to mention East European countries and last, but not least, North Korea which is now threatening the free world?
Iraq is a totalitarian dictatorship, while Iran is an emerging democracy.
Sure, South Korea is vulnerable to the missiles of the world's most violent totalitarian dictatorships under comrade Baby Kim McDuck.
Among many other things, boards should not be able to treat elections as totalitarian dictatorships do; where if they lose, they simply ignore the results.
Twenty-two articles explore music as a political phenomenon under totalitarian dictatorships in ten European countries (France, Greece, Germany, Italy, Poland, Portugal, Russia, Serbia, Spain, and Hungary) and five Latin American countries (Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Cuba, and Mexico).