-

To determine your true Political Philosophy locate the point where the score for your Personal Issues Grand Total converges with the score your Economic Issues Grand Total. For example; if your Personal score was 60 and your Economic score was 40 follow the 60 diagonal from the left side to the 40 diagonal line from the right, indicating you would be slightly left of Centrist in your philosophy as shown by the red dot on the chart example.
POLITICAL PHILOSOPHIES

Libertarian

Libertarians are self-governors in both personal and economic matters. They believe government's only purpose is to protect people from coercion and violence. They value individual responsibility, and tolerate economic and social diversity. They are strong constitutionalists.

 

Left-Liberal

Left-Liberals prefer self-government in personal matters and central decision-making on economics. They want government to serve the disadvantaged in the name of fairness. Leftists tolerate social diversity, but work for economic equality.

 

Centrist

Centrists favor selective government intervention and emphasize practical solutions to current problems. They tend to keep an open mind on new issues. Many centrists feel that government serves as a check on excessive liberty.

 

Right-Conservative

Right-conservatives prefer self-government on economic issues, but want official standards in personal matters. They want the government to defend the community from threats to its moral fiber.

 

Authoritarian

Authoritarians want government to advance society and individuals through expert central planning. They often doubt whether self-government is practical. Left-authoritarians are also called socialists, while fascists are right-authoritarians.

Our thanks to the Advocates for Self-Government, Inc. and to David Nolan who created and developed this test.

CLOSE THIS WINDOW TO RETURN TO THE WEB SITE

 
 
Site provided by Miltec Internet Service Providers.

DESIGNING  COMMERCE  FOR  COMMUNITIES

THROUGH  WORLD  WIDE  RESOURCES

Copyright Millennium Technologies.
All rights reserved
Last revised: October 14, 2005