Political power

Cómo citar

Pab, J. (2013). Political power: An approach from the philosophy and political science. Advocatus, (20), 343–345. Recuperado a partir de https://revistas.unilibre.edu.co/index.php/advocatus/article/view/3538


The power, as obtained, exercised, organized and preserved, is the subject of political science. In this premise exists absolute identity between political science and communist sensis, what is understood as the set of shared knowledge within a community tradition. Also, there is a consensus in ancient and modern societies, that power is primarily a relationship of subordination, in which a group of people set the rules and others comply with them, in which decisions are made within a set of rules that are obeyed and the acceptance is made in the consensus or by imposition, in a democratic or authoritarian way but it establishes the recognized and accepted relationship of subordination.



BOBBIO, Norberto. Teoría general de la política. México: Fondo de Cultura Económica, 2009.

LAIZ, Consuelo y ROMÁN, Paloma. Política Comparada. Madrid: McGraw-Hill, 2003.

WEBER, Max. Economía y sociedad. México: Fondo de Cultura Económica, 1977.


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