|WikiProject Politics||(Rated Stub-class, Mid-importance)|
|WikiProject Discrimination||(Rated Stub-class, Low-importance)|
I've replaced a previous version of this article with serious WP:NOR, WP:NPOV, linguistic and other problems (diff) with a stub. Others may wish to expand this into a coherant overview of "political emancipation" (please cite sources) , or add small paragraphs linking to other appropriate articles; otherwise, feel free to nominate this for deletion. - David Oberst 22:13, 15 June 2006 (UTC)
Hi all, I'm sorry I'm not really sure how to edit wikipedia, but the reference link at the bottom of the page from Syracuse University is broken. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 21:58, 3 May 2012 (UTC)
Moved from Emancipation of minors where this was included as an invisible note (I don't know who originally added it):
- The wiki page Political_emancipation could use some attention. Currently it is only a stub. Particularly the explanation of the term 'political emancipation' entailing 'equal status of individual citizens in relation to the state, equality before the law, regardless of religion, property, or other “private” characteristics of individual persons' is construed to be an 'opinion' and 'not delivering a neutral point of view.' Does anyone have more expert information on the word 'emancipation' also being used in the political context of establishing (or any step moving towards) equality in light of the law?
--Icarus 23:09, 25 June 2006 (UTC)
What about "Social Emancipation"?
Greece's ruling party was founded on this motto: "National Independence, Popular Sovereignty, Social Emancipation, Democratic Process." It would be good to know what this phrase means. It might also be good to acknowledge this use of the word in the article. Spblat (talk) 23:36, 26 May 2010 (UTC)