Leyla R. Mentoring -Personal Statements- tutor, GCSE English Literatu...

Leyla R.

£18 - £22 /hr

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Studying: Politics (Bachelors) - Bristol University

| 2 completed tutorials

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About me

Me:
  • I'm Leyla and I go to Bristol University. I study Politics- with English literature modules.
  • I think that Politics can often seem daunting, filled with lofty and impenatrable concepts, but it doesn't have to be! I can help find the clarity that will lead to an in depth knowledge of the subject.
  • I have a firm FOUNDATION in tutoring and have been tutoring children of family friends for years now, in a plethora of subjects.
 
Our sessions:
  • Our sessions will be totally tailored to whatever it is you need help with. I will do my upmost to use my advanced knowledge to give you the ability to give your essays the edge
  • I am willing to negotatiate times if contacted!
Me:
  • I'm Leyla and I go to Bristol University. I study Politics- with English literature modules.
  • I think that Politics can often seem daunting, filled with lofty and impenatrable concepts, but it doesn't have to be! I can help find the clarity that will lead to an in depth knowledge of the subject.
  • I have a firm FOUNDATION in tutoring and have been tutoring children of family friends for years now, in a plethora of subjects.
 
Our sessions:
  • Our sessions will be totally tailored to whatever it is you need help with. I will do my upmost to use my advanced knowledge to give you the ability to give your essays the edge
  • I am willing to negotatiate times if contacted!

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28/01/2015

Qualifications

SubjectQualificationGrade
PoliticsA-level (A2)A
English LiteratureA-level (A2)A
HistoryA-level (A2)A
ArtA-level (A2)A

Subjects offered

SubjectQualificationPrices
Government and PoliticsA Level£20 /hr
PoliticsA Level£20 /hr
English LiteratureGCSE£18 /hr
Government and PoliticsGCSE£18 /hr
HistoryGCSE£18 /hr
PoliticsGCSE£18 /hr
-Personal Statements-Mentoring£22 /hr

Questions Leyla has answered

Is the British Prime Minister become Presidential?

While critics seem to be regularly telling us that we are moving towards a more Americanized system characterized by a growth in spatial leadership (the presentation of the party leader as the 'relatable outsider' with a personal ideological stance) this is difficult to reconcile with the way British politics is currently operating. What in actual fact we may be experiencing are a series of trends that allow UK Prime Ministers to resemble presidents but never truly become them. This is simply due to the fact that constitutionally, Prime Ministers cannot ever be presidents due to a system of parliamentary government rather than presidential government. For instance, the UK does not have a constitutional separation of powers between the legislature and executive, as characterises the US system. While many factors point towards converse thinking; the growth of personalised leadership, the development of a direct relationship charisma- based between the Prime Minister and the public and the growing political significance of the mass media in affecting power balances within the executive, it has been proved such with Thatcher that the Prime Minister cannot remain in power without the support of a Cabinet like support base and that is why a presidential system will never prevail. In short, it is not possible for presidentialism to be viable in the UK without a serious overhaul of the British constitution.

While critics seem to be regularly telling us that we are moving towards a more Americanized system characterized by a growth in spatial leadership (the presentation of the party leader as the 'relatable outsider' with a personal ideological stance) this is difficult to reconcile with the way British politics is currently operating. What in actual fact we may be experiencing are a series of trends that allow UK Prime Ministers to resemble presidents but never truly become them. This is simply due to the fact that constitutionally, Prime Ministers cannot ever be presidents due to a system of parliamentary government rather than presidential government. For instance, the UK does not have a constitutional separation of powers between the legislature and executive, as characterises the US system. While many factors point towards converse thinking; the growth of personalised leadership, the development of a direct relationship charisma- based between the Prime Minister and the public and the growing political significance of the mass media in affecting power balances within the executive, it has been proved such with Thatcher that the Prime Minister cannot remain in power without the support of a Cabinet like support base and that is why a presidential system will never prevail. In short, it is not possible for presidentialism to be viable in the UK without a serious overhaul of the British constitution.

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3 years ago

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