Governance and Resistance in World Politics
Reader in Sociology as Applied to Medicine Department of General Practice David Armstrong, David Armstrong, James David Armstrong, Theo Farrell, Bice Maiguashca
Cambridge University Press, 2003 - 224
The emergence of global governance in several key areas calls into question conventional understandings of world politics in terms of conflicts of interests between sovereign states under conditions of anarchy. At the same time the new phenomena of anti-globalisation demonstrations, transnational social movements and an emergent global civil society point to important developments in international relations. Leading scholars reflect on the usefulness of thinking about these processes as a dichotomy between the politics of governance and the politics of resistance, and consider its application to several areas of international relations.
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Introduction Governance and resistance in world politics
Building the normative dimensions of a global polity
reflections on the imaging of war
Legitimacy in a global order
democratic politics and global governance
a liberalrepublican argument
activists activity actors alternative analysis approach argue argument associated authority become Cambridge capitalism capitalist challenge claims conception concern constituted construction contemporary context continuing cosmopolitan critical cultural democracy democratic discipline discourse discussion economic effects emerging engage ethical example expressed feminist forces forms gender global civil society global governance global polity globalisation groups historical human rights idea identity images important indigenous individual institutions interests International Relations involves issues kind knowledge legitimacy liberal London Marxism means moral movements nature normative notion offer organisations particular perspective political politics of resistance position possible potential practices principles production question recent recognise relations relationship represent representation republican requires resistance role rule seek sense social space strategies structures struggles suggest theory transformation transnational understanding University Press values various women York