Politic

THE GUERRILLA POLITIC

OUR STORY

We’re fighting a battle, a battle for hearts and minds. A battle for ideas and values. And we’re losing.

We can do better.

We’re living in a new media landscape, and people are hungry for a fresh approach. They’re bombarded with more information than ever before. And as a result, they’re turning off, tuning out, and throwing away.

It’s time to rethink the outdated consultancies of political and non-profit campaign advertising. It’s time to get real with the mediocre model that delivers little to no value at expensive, bloated costs. We’re not a consulting firm, we’re a creative collective. And we are flexible, affordable, and local.

At the heart of what we’re good at is a forward-thinking design approach and a compelling message for your campaign. And guess what? We gets results. Historically, guerrilla warfare was fought when regular tactics no longer applied. A smaller army could outthink

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politic – English-Spanish Dictionary – WordReference.com

Principal Translations politics nnoun: Refers to person, place, thing, quality, etc. uncountable (governmental affairs) política nfnombre femenino: Sustantivo de género exclusivamente femenino, que lleva los artículos la o una en singular, y las o unas en plural. Exemplos: la mesa, una tabla.   Domestic politics is quite different from international politics.   La política doméstica es bastante diferente de la política internacional. politics nplplural noun: Noun always used in plural form–for example, “jeans,” “scissors.” (individual’s principles, beliefs) ideas políticas nfpl + adj   David’s conservative politics colour his world view.   Las ideas políticas conservadoras de David condicionan su visión del mundo. politics nplplural noun: Noun always used in plural form–for example, “jeans,” “scissors.” (relationships between people) historias nf pl     líos nm pl     intrigas nf pl politic adjadjective: Describes a noun or pronoun–for example, “a tall girl,” “an interesting book,” “a big house.” (speech,
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Latest Polls | FiveThirtyEight

Presidential approval Presidential approval

Mar 14-16, 2020
765 RV

Mar 14-16, 2020

765 RV

Approve

45%

54%

Disapprove

Disapprove +9

Presidential approval

Mar 14-16, 2020
1,000 A

Mar 14-16, 2020

1,000 A

Approve

41%

52%

Disapprove

Disapprove +11

Presidential approval

Mar 13-16, 2020
1,986 RV

Mar 13-16, 2020

1,986 RV

Approve

43%

54%

Disapprove

Disapprove +11

Presidential approval

Mar 13-15, 2020
1,000 RV

Mar 13-15, 2020

1,000 RV

Approve

47%

51%

Disapprove

Disapprove +4

Presidential approval

Mar 13-15, 2020
725 RV

Mar 13-15, 2020

725 RV

Approve

46%

53%

Disapprove

Disapprove +7

Presidential approval

Mar 13-15, 2020
1,000 A

Mar 13-15, 2020

1,000 A

Approve

41%

52%

Disapprove

Disapprove +11

Presidential approval

Mar 12-15, 2020
2,200 A

Mar 12-15, 2020

2,200 A

Approve

42%

53%

Disapprove

Disapprove +11

Presidential approval

Mar 11-15, 2020
1,500 LV

Mar 11-15, 2020

1,500 LV

Approve

47%

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Body Politic

Body Politic

The Body Politic

 


Excerpt from Sherman, Imaging Aristotle,
p. 216: …[A] basic metaphor of Western political thought [was]
the analogy of the body political. First developed by Plato in
the Republic and the Laws, it is restated by Aristotle
at the beginning of the Politics: “The polis is prior
in the order of nature to the family and the individual. The reason
for this is that the whole is necessarily prior [in nature] to
the part. If the whole body be destroyed, there will not be a
foot or a hand.” Substantially expanded by John of Salisbury
in the Policraticus to create specific equivalents among
parts of the body and parts of the state, the analogy of the body
politic figures in Oresme’s glosses and commentaries on Chapter
9 of Book II, Chapter 4 of Book V, and Chapter 10

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Napoleon: Politics in Napoleon’s Time

France
under the rule of Bourbon King Louis XVI was the envy of Europe.
During his reign beginning in 1774, France had more people
and wealth than any another nation on the continent. From
his glittering palace of Versailles, Louis XVI and his wife
Marie Antoinette pilfered France’s resources while their
people suffered.

Across
the Atlantic in America, Great Britain’s thirteen colonies
declared their independence from the rule of King George III
on July 4, 1776. France, seizing the opportunity to regain
colonies lost to the English, entered the war and helped secure
American independence.

Thomas
Jefferson drew upon the ideas of the Enlightenment —
the rationalist, liberal, and humanitarian trend in 18th-century
thought — in defining the rights and privileges of citizens
in the Constitution of the United States. Similar ideas had
planted firm roots in Europe. Enlightened despots such as
Holy Roman Emperor Joseph II, Catherine II of

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The Body Politic – Home

ARTICLES & REVIEWS:

“This opera has a voice! …Timeless terms that speak to the role of storytelling as a means to understanding.” – Boston Globe

“If just one N.C. representative in the audience was affected in the way I was, Hurley and Osborne definitely succeeded.”
– The Daily Tar Heel

“I paid close attention to the songs, spotting several key phrases that resonated with my experience both in this skin and in this state.” – Independent Weekly, transgender critic

Democratic Rep. Verla Insko of Chapel Hill, among those in the crowd who gave the performers a standing ovation, said the cast still offered a compelling message through song that moves the discussion along about LGBT issues.” – Daily Mail, London

It certainly enhanced my understanding and my appreciation, too, of some of the issues that confront North Carolinians in these trying and difficult times.” – Classical Voice

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Office-Politics