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Democratic capitalism, also known as capitalist democracy, is a political, economic and social ideology that involves the combination of a "democratic "political system with a "capitalist "economic system. It is based on a tripartite arrangement of a private sector-driven "market economy based predominantly on a "democratic "policy, economic incentives through "free markets, "fiscal responsibility and a "liberal "moral-"cultural system which encourages "pluralism.[1][2] This ideology supports a capitalist economy subject to control by a democratic political system that is supported by the majority. It stands in contrast to "corporatism by limiting the influence of special interest groups, including corporate lobbyists, on politics.

It is argued that the coexistence of modern capitalism and democracy was the result of the creation of the modern "welfare state in the post-war period, which enabled a relatively stable political atmosphere and widespread support for capitalism. This period of history is often referred to as the ""Golden Age of Capitalism".[3]

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History[edit]

The ideology of "democratic capitalism" has been in existence since medieval times. It is based firmly on the principles of "liberalism and "Whig historiography, which include liberty and equality. Some of its most prominent promoters were the "Founding Fathers of the United States and subsequent "Jeffersonians.[4]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Novak, Michael, "The Spirit of Democratic Capitalism, p. 31 
  2. ^ Benne, Robert, The Ethic of Democratic Capitalism, p. 97, "ISBN "0-8006-1445-3 
  3. ^ Capitalism and Inequality, by Muller, Jerry Z. 2013. Foreign Affairs, March 2013.
  4. ^ Prindle, David, The Paradox of Democratic Capitalism: Politics and Economics in American Thought, "ISBN "0-8018-8411-X 

References[edit]

External links[edit]


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