9 found
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  1.  6
    Growing Up Democratic: Generational Change in East Asian Democracies.Russell Dalton & Doh Chull Shin - 2014 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 15 (3):345-372.
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  2.  9
    Growing Up Democratic: Generational Change in East Asian Democracies.Russell Dalton & Doh Chull Shin - 2014 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 15 (3):345-372.
    Most new democracies face a challenge of reshaping the political culture to support the new democratic political order. This can often be a long-term process, complicated by the Realpolitik of governing in a new political (and often economic) system. One of the mechanisms of cultural change is generational change. New generations socialized after a democratic transition are presumably educated into the political norms of the new democratic regime. However, one can also imagine that the young lack clear political cues because (...)
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  3.  6
    How Global Citizenries Think About Democracy: An Evaluation and Synthesis of Recent Public Opinion Research.Doh Chull Shin & Hannah June Kim - 2018 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 19 (2):222-249.
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  4.  22
    How Contemporary Publics Understand and Experience Happiness: A Cross-Cultural Perspective.Doh Chull Shin - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 11 (1):1-19.
    How do contemporary publics understand happiness? What makes them experience it? Do conceptions and sources of their happiness vary across culturally different societies? This paper addresses these questions, utilizing the 2008 round of the AsiaBarometer surveys conducted in six countries scattered over four different continents. Analyses of these surveys, conducted in Japan, China, and India from the East; and the United States, Russia, and Australia from the West, reveal a number of interesting cross-cultural differences and similarities in the way the (...)
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  5.  15
    Social Capital and Democratic Citizenship: The Case of South Korea.Chong-min Park & Doh Chull Shin - 2005 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 6 (1):63-85.
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  6.  11
    Democratic Consolidation in Korea: A Trend Analysis of Public Opinion Surveys, 1997–2001.Doh Chull Shin - 2001 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 2 (2):177-209.
    The Republic of Korea (Korea hereinafter) has been widely regarded as one of the most vigorous and analytically interesting third-wave democracies (Diamond and Shin, 2000: 1). During the first decade of democratic rule, Korea has successfully carried out a large number of electoral and other reforms to transform the institutions and procedures of military-authoritarian rule into those of a representative democracy. Unlike many of its counterparts in Latin America and elsewhere, Korea has fully restored civilian rule by extricating the military (...)
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  7.  10
    Do East Asians Perceive Democracy as a Lesser Evil? Retesting Churchill's Lesser-Evil Notion of Democracy in East Asia.Doh Chull Shin - 2009 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 10 (1):59-77.
    Winston Churchill once asserted . In this conception, democracy is , something that is not good but is less bad than its alternatives. This study offers a rigorous test of this concept in the context of East Asia. Analysis of the East Asia Barometer surveys conducted in five new democracies in the region reveals that small minorities of these countries actually perceive the current democratic regime as a lesser evil. A large majority of these , moreover, refuse to support democracy (...)
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  8.  7
    Democratic Governance in South Korea: The Perspectives of Ordinary Citizens and Their Elected Representatives.Doh Chull Shin - 2003 - Japanese Journal of Political Science 4 (2):215-240.
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  9. Confucianism and Democratization in East Asia.Doh Chull Shin - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    For decades, scholars and politicians have vigorously debated whether Confucianism is compatible with democracy, yet little is known about how it affects the process of democratization in East Asia. In this book, Doh Chull Shin examines the prevalence of core Confucian legacies and their impacts on civic and political orientations in six Confucian countries: China, Japan, South Korea, Singapore, Taiwan, and Vietnam. Analyses of the Asian Barometer and World Values surveys reveal that popular attachment to Confucian legacies has mixed results (...)
     
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