The Two Dominant Political Parties of the United States of America

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The political spectrum of any nation speaks largely for itself. The same is true with the United States of America (likewise referred here as US or United States for brevity) which has diverse demographics consisting mainly of whites, that is, the German Americans, the Irish Americans, the English Americans, etc.1 The wide range of multi-racial components in the United States is further contributed by the inherent geographical location of the country which is bounded by Canada to the north, by Mexico to the South, and by the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans to its seaside borders.


All the variances in people figures have affected, modified and changed the political approaches and arena over time. The original thinking of great minds in the early civilization of America either no longer exists or has been aptly altered or transformed.
In sum, the multi-faceted US landscape resulted in the growth and development of its politics being intertwined with the ethnic compositions of the social order. Despite these factors, it is very significant and interesting to observe that the American internal political influence is shared by only two dominant parties, the Republican and the Democratic, unlike in other free sovereignties where run-off elections are an ordinary scenario caused by multi-party rumbles not giving a majority vote for any party at first instance..
Of course, there are other groups (like the Libertarian, the Constitution and the Green parties) moved by different ideological or causal beliefs bu ...
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