The proposal of Constitutional liberal democracy has become an accurate model of a contemporary political regime. This claim is quite bold; liberalism with its main features such as the rule of law, separation of powers, free exchange of goods and services, political liberties, rights and privileges of citizens and, above all, constitutionalism has made political society more open and, hence, democratic.

The examination of what makes a regime liberal and democratic has been debated over the past fifty years. There has been a variety of interpretations of the proper significance and many ways of defending and strengthening the foundations and framework of a liberal democracy. Liberalism, seen as a dynamic force to liberate people from political oppression, has also perceived as the freeing voice from economic unfairness and exploitation.
In shaping this model, the role of government, the scope of freedom of religion and, even, the content of the values that a civil society ought to pursue has received the best proposal in the Constitutional Republic where the sovereignty resides in the people themselves.

Liberals and Conservatives, Christian Democrats and Social Democrats, have claimed in one way or another to represent the best development and outgrowth of a Constitutional Liberal democracy. But what does constitute a political regime to be called liberal, democratic, and truly self-governed? Political philosophy embraces a call to a permanent search for the fundamental principles which can provide solid foundations to our political life. In obeying that call, CED as a public philosophy initiative tries to examine critically, how the model of a Constitutional Republic has and can be proposed