Short-lived moderate left political party founded after the Korean War in South Korea under the leadership of Cho Bong-am.- Progressive Party (South Korea, 1956)
South Korea: Progressive Party (1956), Uri Party, Grand Unified Democratic New Party- Social liberalism
500 related topics
Political philosophy in support of social reform.
In modern politics, progressivism is generally considered part of the left-liberal tradition.
🇰🇷 South Korea: Progressive Party (1956), Democratic Labor Party
Modern liberalism in the United States, often simply referred to in the United States as liberalism, is a form of social liberalism found in American politics.
Political, social, and economic philosophy within socialism that supports political and economic democracy.
Due to longstanding governance by social democratic parties during the post-war consensus and their influence on socioeconomic policy in Northern and Western Europe, social democracy became associated with Keynesianism, the Nordic model, the social-liberal paradigm, and welfare states within political circles in the late 20th century.
Centre-left politics (British English) or center-left politics (American English), also referred to as moderate-left politics, are political views that lean to the left-wing on the left–right political spectrum, but closer to the centre and corporatism than other left-wing politics.
Some variants of liberalism, especially social liberalism, are described as centre-left, but many social liberals are in the centre of the political spectrum as well.
Political and economic philosophy regarding fiscal policy and fiscal responsibility with an ideological basis in capitalism, individualism, limited government, and laissez-faire economics.
The term has its origins in the era of the American New Deal during the 1930s as a result of the policies initiated by modern liberals, when many classical liberals started calling themselves conservatives as they did not wish to be identified with what was passing for liberalism in the United States.
Social philosophy which expresses the social dimension of liberalism and favors the freedom of individuals to choose whether to conform to cultural norms.
The United States refers cultural liberalism as social liberalism however, it is not the same as the broader political ideology known as social liberalism.
Political ideology and a branch of liberalism that advocates free market and laissez-faire economics; civil liberties under the rule of law with an emphasis on limited government, economic freedom, and political freedom.
Classical liberalism, contrary to liberal branches like social liberalism, looks more negatively on social policies, taxation and the state involvement in the lives of individuals, and it advocates deregulation.
Political and moral philosophy based on the rights of the individual, liberty, consent of the governed and equality before the law.
In Europe and North America, the establishment of social liberalism (often called simply liberalism in the United States) became a key component in the expansion of the welfare state.
Political and economic ideology based on strong support for a free market economy based on individual lines and private property in the means of production.
Ordoliberalism and various schools of social liberalism based on classical liberalism include a broader role for the state, but they do not seek to replace private enterprise and the free market with public enterprise and economic planning.
Socioeconomic model combining a free-market capitalist economic system alongside social policies and enough regulation to establish both fair competition within the market and generally a welfare state.
The social market economy was originally promoted and implemented in West Germany by the Christian Democratic Union under Chancellor Konrad Adenauer in 1949 and today it is used by ordoliberals, social liberals and modern (non-Marxist) social democrats alike.