Political science professor Elizabeth Hwang has created a new term that could help describe those on both sides of the political aisle.
Hwang, who teaches political science at Columbia University, said the term has two different meanings, one political and one social.
“There is a political perspective, which is that people on both the left and the right have different ideas about how we should organize society and how the world should work,” Hwang said.
“The social perspective is that we need to understand each other’s perspectives, and that we have different interests and interests, and so on,” she said.
“I think we all have different political opinions.
In the past, people have used the term to refer to people who are liberal, and to people on the left, who are more of a socialist or communist.”
Hwangs first term, Democracy, was created to reflect her research into how people in America, where she was born and raised, perceive democracy.
The term has become part of the vocabulary of those who feel they are the most marginalized, with many identifying as socialists and liberals.
I want to be the one person who says, ‘OK, I agree with this person, but I’m also a leftist and I’m an activist,'” Hwang told The Washington Post.
This is why, as a professor, she says, she has a strong political orientation.
What do you mean you are not a liberal?’ “
[People] say, ‘Well, you are a Marxist.
What do you mean you are not a liberal?’
Well, if you are an activist, I would say, you’re not a progressive.
You are a liberal, but you’re a leftist,” she told The Post.
Hwang’s term, Democracy, has been gaining popularity on social media, with its definition being met with support from many.
But Hwang says she believes that the term should not be used to label people who support a political agenda.
[The term] should not have any meaning,” Hwangs said.
“I think that we should use words that capture the meaning of the person, rather than what’s in their heart.
I think it would be very dangerous for political correctness to dictate how people express themselves, and if you can’t use the term, then it should be removed.
“Hwang said she is currently looking for a term that is less politicized and more inclusive.
She said that she believes it is important to understand how different views on the same issues may affect how someone feels about the issues.”
When I look at some of the people on Twitter who are arguing about the minimum wage, or they’re arguing about climate change, or climate change is a liberal issue, or some of those things, it is very important to me to have a term for that,” Hwan said.