Institutionalization of politics

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Institutionalization of politics
Synonympolitical institutionalization
meaningthe introduction of "routinized, recurrent and predictable patterns of political behavior"[1]
Institutionalization of politics
Traditional Chinese政治制度化
Simplified Chinese政治制度化

The institutionalization of politics[2] (also spelled as institutionalisation of politics; Chinese: 政治制度化),[3] commonly known as political institutionalization[4] or political institutionalisation, refers to the founding, arrangement, and codification of the states' various institutions, generally via constitution-making or some other constitutional mechanisms.[5] It is the process by which political structures and practices take root.[6]

Definition[edit]

Political institutionalization means that political initiatives have been increasingly constrained by both formal and informal rules or norms.[7] And through the process of political institutionalization, the state-society nexus has been enhanced.[8]

Samuel Huntington defines political institutionalization as "the process by which organizations and procedures acquire value and stability",[9] and regards it as equivalent to political development.[10]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Nancy Bernkopf Tucker (2005). Dangerous Strait: The U.S. - Taiwan - China Crisis. Columbia University Press. pp. 22–. ISBN 978-0-231-13565-8.
  2. ^ Edmund S. K. Fung (20 April 2006). In Search of Chinese Democracy: Civil Opposition in Nationalist China, 1929-1949. Cambridge University Press. pp. 202–. ISBN 978-0-521-02581-2.
  3. ^ Peng Jianwen (16 July 2013). Human Rights Concepts and Experiences in Democratic Societies. Wunan Book Publishing Co., Ltd. pp. 81-. ISBN 978-957-11-7133-3.
  4. ^ Institutional Change under Taiwan's Political and Economic Transformation. Independent Writers Publishing House. 1 July 2016. pp. 13-. ISBN 978-986-92963-8-0.
  5. ^ Mehran Kamrava (21 August 2012). Understanding Comparative Politics: A Framework for Analysis. Routledge. pp. 37–. ISBN 978-1-135-97896-9.
  6. ^ Atul Kohli; David K E Bruce Professor of International Affairsy and Professor of Politics Atul Kohli (1990). Democracy and Discontent: India's Growing Crisis of Governability. Cambridge University Press. pp. 24–. ISBN 978-0-521-39692-9.
  7. ^ Lance Liangping Gore (11 June 2014). Chinese Politics Illustrated: The Cultural, Social, And Historical Context. World Scientific. pp. 278–. ISBN 978-981-4546-76-8.
  8. ^ Rodolfo C Severino; Lorraine Carlos Salazar (2007). Whither the Philippines in the 21st Century?. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. pp. 5–. ISBN 978-981-230-499-5.
  9. ^ Anne Meng (20 August 2020). Constraining Dictatorship: From Personalized Rule to Institutionalized Regimes. Cambridge University Press. pp. 95–. ISBN 978-1-108-83489-6.
  10. ^ John T. Ishiyama (1 March 2011). Comparative Politics: Principles of Democracy and Democratization. John Wiley & Sons. pp. 74–. ISBN 978-1-4443-4292-5.