This category includes sub-categories and articles related to the domestic politics during the Second World War as the process by which groups of people made decisions on who gets what. The term is generally applied to behaviour within civil governments, but politics has been observed in all human group interactions, including corporate, academic, and religious institutions.
Politics consists of "social relations involving authority or power" and refers to the regulation of a political unit, and to the methods and tactics used to formulate and apply policy.
Political science (also political studies) is the study of political behaviour and examines the acquisition and application of power. Related areas of study include political philosophy, which seeks a rationale for politics and an ethic of public behavior, and public administration, which examines the practices of governance.
Some of the subject areas of the category include:
- Political attacks during World War II
- Country political affairs of World War II
- Local politics of World War II
- Regional politics of World War II
- Nationalist politics of World War II
- Ethnic politics of World War II
- Communist politics of World War II
- Liberal politics of World War II
- Independence political movements of World War II
- Political crimes committed during World War II
- Political treason committed during World War II (although a crime, this was of a different order of magnitude in terms of prosecution)
|This page uses content from the English language Wikipedia. The original content was at Category:Politics of World War II. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with this Familypedia wiki, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons License.|
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