Vem har makten över politiken
Sammanfattning: This thesis will study the political power of the organisations that give their views on political proposals and if this power has changed with the “january-agreement” between the swedish government and the center and liberal parties. This system, where the government sends out proposals to the public, authorities and organizations has been in place in Sweden for a long time. With the introduction of the january-agreement the political climate in Sweden has changed greatly and because of this researching how this affects who has political power becomes relevant. Using a descriptive case study method this thesis identifies what kinds of power the people responding to proposals and the parties that are a part of the january agreement have on the government's policies. By comparing four different political proposals, two of which are mentioned in the january agreement and two that are not, this study reaches the conclusion that while it is clear that the Center party and the Liberal party have great power over what government policies are proposed, we are not able to conclude that this has meant a change in the political power of the organizations responding to the policies. The biggest findings of this study are instead that it is very unlikely for organizations to have political power over the government through the remiss-system regardless of the january-agreement and political power of the Center and Liberal parties.
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