The Full Wiki

Coercion: Quiz


Did you know ...

More interesting facts on Coercion

Include this on your site/blog:
Question 1: But the coercer can turn his conditional refusal into a vital threat only because of his ________ over an essential resource, with no other substitutes.
Competition lawCoercive monopolyAnti-competitive practicesMarket power

Question 2: See Peer pressure, Sociology of religion, ________.
Franklin D. RooseveltPledge of AllegianceUnited StatesCriticism of the Pledge of Allegiance

Question 3: Second, there are well-documented historical examples of (small) societies that have practiced unspecific coercion without the help of State institutions – like ________ in the early Middle Ages.

Question 4: The process – carried out partly at “revolutionary universities” and partly within prisons – was investigated and reported upon by ________, then Research Professor of Psychiatry at Yale University: see Lifton (1961).
Margaret SingerPeter A. OlssonRobert Jay LiftonDestructive cult

Question 5: ________ is one of the most extreme examples of coercion.
SlaveryCapital punishmentTortureHuman rights

Question 6: An analogous result can also be obtained through pure ________ power (where there is only one buyer as opposed to one seller in a monopoly).
EconomicsOligopolyMonopsonyMarket structure

Question 7: Yet, it must be noted that Chinese authorities found it necessary to follow that up with a new, albeit slightly milder, campaign as part of the ________ “Cultural Revolution” of 1966-1968.
Mao ZedongMaoismRevolutionary Internationalist MovementMarxism

Question 8: Ideological coercion is the use of thought coercion in the attempt to modify people’s social and ________.
Political philosophyUtilitarianismDavid HumeJustice

Question 9: The term economic coercion is also used within ________ to refer to sanctions imposed by a powerful government or group of countries against another.
Heterodox economicsEconomicsKeynesian economicsMoney

Question 10: Armed forces in many countries use ________ to maintain discipline and intimidate the masses, or opposition, into submission or silent compliance.
Capital punishmentCapital punishment in the United KingdomCapital punishment in the United StatesExecution by firing squad

Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address