Elites are self-perpetuating ; the different spheres of power interplaying with one another, meaning the economic elite can more easily dabble in politics. The negative effects of "democratic dynasties" are obvious : a fossilisation of the elite decays democracy as well as social and economic mobility, fostering "rent-seeking" behaviour in deference to the powerful families. But political discourse can deteriorate as names become more important than issues. You don't need to say the name "George Bush" to know that a dynastical tendency might mean you don't get the most competent candidate, and – while having a political family heritage doesn't mean you can't be a competent politician – those who haven't struggled to make a name for themselves are likely to be made of different stuff to the pioneer who carved out their own place in the world.
http : //zoomdr. blogspot. com/2012/10/political-dynasties-whats-in-name. html
En effet, le népotisme s'est infiltré et s'est installé confortablement dans beaucoup de systèmes à travers le monde. Bien que, de toute évidence, le degré varie selon les pays. N'est-ce pas ?
http : //tchombo. blogspot. com/2009/11/une-incursion-en-sarkozie. html