Good morning to everyone in this room. I would like to thank the principal, the teachers, and my dear friends for allowing me to speak to you today about politics. In general, politics is the process by which individuals establish, uphold, and alter the laws that control their daily lives.
As a result, cooperation and conflict are deeply connected in politics. On the one hand, it is predicted that the existence of opposing viewpoints, competing expectations, wants, and interests will lead to conflict over the laws by which individuals must live.
Politics, as defined by Aristotle as “the activity by which Human Beings Strive to Better Their Lives and Build and Contribute to a Decent Society,” is the “master science,” according to him. First and foremost, politics is a social activity. The sides have limited the discourse to a monologue, yet it is still a conversation.
Every attempt to understand what politics means must constantly contend with two key concerns. The first is the variety of meanings this term conveys in regular discourse. Few individuals approach politics without prejudices, in contrast to the academic fields that most people consider to be economics, geography, history, and biology.
The second, more difficult problem is that no one can agree on what politics is all about, not even highly regarded authority. It has a presence in almost every sphere of society.
So, we may conclude that all definitions of politics involve the exercise of power, the sacred science of administration, making decisions as a group, allocating limited resources, the art of lying and exploitation, etc. Thank you.