Naming the Enemy: Anti-Corporate Social Movements Confront Globalization
Bloomsbury Academic, 2000 - 268 Seiten
A new movement of 'anti-globalists', in Time Magazine's words (24 April 2000), now 'oppose corporate dominion over the planet's poor and disfranchised'. Naming the Enemy is the first systematic documentation of this international resistance to transnational corporations and globalization which has so recently burst into the public gaze with the street protests in Seattle, Washington, London and Prague.
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The theoretical move to conceptualizing structure in such a way as to preserve
holes for agency has been paralleled by the treatment of all forms of resistance
as horizontally equivalent . The substance of the misreading , ' power is
Queer theory attempts to move to a ' post - identity ' position by articulating a
political formation of solidarity against homophobia , gender constraints and race
and class oppression ( Ertman 2000 ) . This move is most powerfully driven by
an important role in the emergence of poststructural theory . But as Sandra
Harding points out , this move need not end in relativism : ' feminist inquirers are
never saying that sexist and antisexist claims are equally plausible ' ( 1986 : 27 ) .
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Contestation and Reform
Globalization from Below
Delinking Relocalization Sovereignty
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