Political cartoons and political ideology are a relatively new category, but they are already drawing attention from a range of authorities, including the Department of Finance.
The Department of Education is studying the subject in the hope of providing students with a deeper understanding of how to think about politics and ideology in the 21st century.
This is the second edition of the political economics definition quiz, a series that asks students to answer a number of questions about political economics and political science.
The quiz is being developed in partnership with the Department for Education, the National Union of Students and the Irish Writers’ Association, with help from students at the University of Ulster.
The questions asked include how to define political economy; how to conceptualise political parties; and what is the difference between political ideology and political cartoons.
The quiz was developed by the Department in response to the growing interest in political economy and political cartoonists in Ireland.
It aims to provide students with an accurate understanding of political economics as a social, economic and political concept.
In the new edition, the questions have been expanded and simplified, so that the questions are more easily understood.
The second edition is the same format as the first edition and has been published in three languages.
It is available for free on the Department’s website and at universities, schools and colleges.
A new edition is also available for students and teachers to download.
The new version is available at the Department website.
In order to access the quiz, you will need to have the latest version of Adobe Reader and the latest Adobe Reader Express.
A note on definitions: The Department of Economics uses the word ‘economy’ and ‘economics’ to refer to a variety of economic activities and concepts.
This term is used to refer not only to the economic activities in which people are involved, but also to the broader set of concepts which includes government spending, taxation, regulation, competition, and the economy as a whole.
This is the term used in the Departmental publications and is used in this edition of our definition quiz.
For more information, please refer to the definitions page on the department’s website.Read more