Corporate group (sociology)

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For corporate group in business, see Corporate group.

A corporate group is a general term that describes two or more individuals, usually in the form of a family, clan, organization, or company. A major distinction between different political cultures is whether they believe the individual is the basic unit of their society, in which case they are individualistic, or whether corporate groups are the basic unit of their society, in which case they are corporatist.[1]

Overview[edit]

In social psychology and biology, research shows that Penguins reside in densely populated corporate breeding colonies.[2]

In humans, different cultures have different beliefs about what the basic unit of the culture is. These assumptions affect their beliefs about what the proper concern of the government should be.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ William Stewart, Understanding Politics
  2. ^ Murchison, Carl Allanmore; Allee, Warder Clyde. A handbook of social psychology, Volume 1. 1967. Pp. 150.

References[edit]