By Richard J. Smethurst
"The significant a part of this examine may be in response to info accumulated in a couple of rural groups? Discussions of the actions of the army?s firms in those groups may be awarded as case reports of the military?s efforts on the socialization of civilians. The neighborhood fabrics are drawn from a set of unpublished Anj? fabrics, from interview and questionnaire info? and from a number of local early life organization histories? The interviews and questionnaires are specially very important end result of the dearth of different neighborhood documentation; some of the fabrics that weren't destroyed by means of American strategic bombing have been burned by way of order of the reserve association?s nationwide headquarters in August, 1945, or have been offered as wastepaper after the warfare "--Page xix. Read more...
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Additional resources for A social basis for prewar Japanese militarism : the army and the rural community
Unless the composition of the House of Commons were improved, or unless the rules requiring Cabinet Ministers to be members of the legislature were relaxed, it would undoubtedly be difficult to find, without the lords, a sufficient supply of chief Ministers. But the detail of the composition of a Cabinet, and the precise method of its choice, are not to the purpose now. The first and cardinal consideration is the definition of a Cabinet. We must not bewilder ourselves with the inseparable accidents until we know the necessary essence.
In this point the contrast of Presidential with Parliamentary government is mixed; one of the defects of Parliamentary government probably is the difficulty under it of maintaining a surplus revenue to discharge debt, and this defect Presidential government escapes, though at the cost of being likely to maintain that surplus upon inexpedient occasions as well as upon expedient. But in all other respects a Parliamentary government has in finance an unmixed advantage over the Presidential in the incessant discussion.
They only elect a deputy to vote for Mr. Lincoln or Mr. Breckenridge, and the deputy only takes a ticket, and drops that ticket in an urn. He never chooses or thinks of choosing. He is but a messenger--a transmitter; the real decision is in those who choose him--who chose him because they knew what he would do. It is true that the British House of Commons is subject to the same influences. Members are mostly, perhaps, elected because they will vote for a particular Ministry, rather than for purely legislative reasons.