Commentary - (2022) Volume 10, Issue 2
Received: 20-May-2022, Manuscript No. FLPSA-22-69044; Editor assigned: 25-May-2022, Pre QC No. FLPSA-22-69044(PQ); Reviewed: 14-Jun-2022, QC No. FLPSA-22-69044; Revised: 22-Jun-2022, Manuscript No. FLPSA-22-69044(R); Published: 30-Jun-2022, DOI: 10.51268/2736-18220.127.116.11
Comparative politics is a systematic study and comparison of the various political systems of the world. It is a comparison to explain why different political systems show similarities or differences and how the developmental changes between them occurred. It is systematic in looking for trends, patterns, and regularities between these political systems. The field of study takes into account political systems around the world and focuses on issues such as democratization, globalization and integration. Over the last 40 years, new theories and approaches have been used in political science, thanks to comparative politics. Some of these focus on political culture, dependency theory, development theory, corporatism, indigenous change theory, comparative political economy, state-social relations, and new institutionalism. Some examples of comparative politics are presidential and parliamentary, democracy and dictatorship, parliamentary systems in different countries, multi-party systems like Canada, and two-party systems like the United States. Comparative politics must be practiced at a particular point in time, usually now.
Comparative politics is a comprehensive or partial comparative study of other countries, citizens, and various political entities, analyzing the similarities and differences between these political entities. Comparative politics also includes the politics of political thought outside the United States.
Comparative politicians are studying the similarities and differences of political patterns around the world. They conduct national, crossborder, and cross-regional studies with a geographical focus outside the United States (although the United States may be included as a case study of cross-country comparative studies). Comparatives use different methods and often have deep expertise in a particular country or region. This knowledge is important for the purposes of systematic comparison, theory building, theory testing, and recognition of contextual variables and causality obscured by our own immersiveness in politics and society. The field of comparative politics includes, among other things, the study of political institutions and regimes, voting behavior and procedures; identity, ideology, culture.
Comparative politics occupies a dynamic boundary between a general theoretical perspective and the involvement of specific cases around the world. Comparative politics is important because it helps people understand the nature and workings of political frameworks around the world.
According to genuine, social, ethnic, racial and social history, there are many types of political systems around the world. In fact, even the comparative structure of political parties is shifting from one country to the next. For example, India and the United States are the majority countries. Nevertheless, in contrast to the parliamentary system used in India, the United States has a free-voting presidential system. In the light of the Indian People's Government, even the scale of political decision-making is more diverse in the United States. The United States is headed by the president, and India is headed by the prime minister. Relative legal questions encourage us to understand these central treaties and how the two countries differ significantly, whether by majority or not. This field of study is very important in the fields of international affairs and dispute resolution. Closer policies encourage international relations to clarify global legislative issues and current global victory conditions. Both are subfields of political science, but comparative politics examines the causes of international strategy and the impact of global approaches and frameworks on domestic political behavior and work.