Although the origin of civil society goes back to Ancient Greece, its view as an area independent from the state apparatus emerges as the 19th century in a uniform manner with the development of liberalism. Recently civil society is a sine qua non with the crisis of representative democracy and as a requirement of participatory democracy. In this regard, civil society, which has different dynamics in the reality of each country, has become a structure needs to be developed. Indeed, civil society is considered as a lever for boosting democratic standards, especially in developing countries such as Turkey. That is why civil society perspective on some sort of democratic standards in Turkey political parties represented in parliament in reality the nature of how carries the presumption that they desire. Neo-liberal economics, on the other hand, brought similarities in political party programs. In this context, a positive step taken by any political party will affect the other political parties as a program and discourse. The mission of civil society organizations in the world examples, direct involvement in governance and decision-making mechanisms, the roof and representation duty in the identity policies triggered by neo-liberal policies, the impact on social policy and distribution policies, and even the undertaking of a buffer mission against the distortions posed by the market economy it is installed. In contrast to civil society organizations in Turkey are opting not given a role in a desired level. Turkey is expected to have a direct impact on the development of democracy in this context the role will be given to civil society organizations. In this study, political parties represented in the parliament on June 24, 2018 will be subjected to comparative analysis in the context of their declarations of election.
Civil Society, Political Parties, Representative Democracy, Participatory Democracy.
|Yazar:||Battal YILMAZ -|