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What does CG stand for?

CG stands for Comparative Government (political science)

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government
  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.

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Other Resources:
We have 83 other definitions for CG in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Current Worldwide Scholar titles include: Worldwide Scholar Overseas Applicant's Guide to College Application Essay & Personal Statements, Worldwide Scholar Guide to AP Comparative Government & Politics, and Worldwide Scholar Guide to AP United States Government & Politics.
In "The Transition Paradox: Undemocratic Actions Can Generate Democratic Outcomes," Nicholas van de Walle, a professor of comparative government at Cornell University, identifies the conditions in which undemocratic actions--e.
As a student in Voegelin's courses in political theory and comparative government at Louisiana State University 50 years ago, I was impressed by his extraordinarily thorough and insightful coverage of history and institutions, but I had little awareness that he was developing an elaborate and profound philosophical position.
Other topics explored are taxing and spending among governments, economic theories and their significance on the national scene, the history of comparative government spending since the early 1900s, and types of tax revenues and user fees, along with criteria for evaluating their use.
Specific topics include the influence of media coverage on public expenditures, the influence of technological and cost factors in the media industry's production function on media content and political markets, the impact of media targeting of minority groups on voter turnout, the relationship between the cost of obtaining information and amount of news coverage, the impact of the introduction of Fox News Channel on the Republican vote share in the United States, news consumers as the source of news bias in the cases of CNN and Al Jazeera, the ability of special interest groups to manipulate public opinion through the media, selective information sharing as a means of manipulating news, and comparative government regulation of media.