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Exhibiting pre-Indigenous belonging in Vancouver
Paul Tapsell

their ongoing tribal stories – rights and responsibilities, colonial anguish and despair, hope and opportunity, from either host or visitor perspectives – which highlighted the growing disconnect with urban-raised grandchildren.9 In the 2000s, my executive role at Auckland Museum facilitated bringing together a Māori values team, comprising urban-raised Māori curators, designers and researchers who, with expansive ‘blue skies’ thinking, built the Ko Tawa exhibition project comprising a travelling exhibition, website, database, book and related programmes (Figure 12

in Curatopia
Keith Vernon

the physical and moral conditions of success in life, the importance of training and the uses of machinery. Equally, the extent and advantages of empire with the importance of the colonies and imperial defence were included. The recommended textbook, not written in house, was Oscar Browning’s The Citizen: His Rights and Responsibilities.39 The numbers studying in adult classes were not large, with approximately 400 taking examinations in co-operation and about fifty each in industrial history and citizenship.40 They seemed to take it seriously and the examiners were

in Mainstreaming co-operation
Judi Atkins

sense of purpose’ to bind people together, and thus to enable them to meet the challenges of globalisation (BBC, 2009; Brown, 2006b). For Brown, citizenship involves reciprocal rights and responsibilities that will ‘protect and enhance the British way of life’ and, moreover, will strengthen Britain’s communities (BBC, 2009; Brown, 2007b). The oratory of Gordon Brown 183 This pairing had assumed greater importance since the financial crisis; indeed, he claimed, ‘people would now I think agree more than ever that wealth should help more than the wealthy, they agree

in Labour orators from Bevan to Miliband
Annedith Schneider

the ‘host’ country. Speaking of the many immigration programmes that have specifically sought out qualified workers, Mireille Rosello asks, is an employee a guest? ‘[H]‌ospitality as a metaphor blurs the distinction between a discourse of rights and a discourse of generosity, the language of social contracts and the language of excess and gift-giving’ (Rosello 2001: 9). Seen as guests, immigrants have few rights; seen as workers and fellow inhabitants of a shared space, they can make claims to common rights and responsibilities. Such a critique of the language of

in Turkish immigration, art and narratives of home in France
Towards a third way and back?
Hartwig Pautz

security net and of welfare transfers as ‘hand-outs’ indicated that the discourse of solidarity was giving way to a rights and responsibilities discourse which Giddens recommended as the ‘prime motto for the new politics’ of the centre-left (Giddens 1998: 65). Giddens recommended that Social Democrats should move ‘away from what has sometimes been in the past an obsession with inequality, as well as rethink what equality is’ – although he also advised that the centre-left should not accept the idea that high levels of inequality were functional for prosperity (Giddens

in In search of social democracy
Armando Barrientos and Martin Powell

the most secure and sustainable way out of poverty; and the balancing of rights and responsibilities. Giddens 20 suggests a ‘Third Way programme’ including the new democratic state, active civil society, the democratic family, the new mixed economy, equality as inclusion, positive welfare and the social investment state. White’s 21 themes include: the state as guarantor, not

in The Third Way and beyond
Thomas Martin

already always limited. It is stated that: Respecting and valuing diversity is an essential part of building a successful, integrated society. But respect for diversity must take place within a framework of rights and responsibilities that are recognised by and apply to all – to abide by the law, to reject extremism and intolerance and make a positive contribution to UK society. Different ways of living our lives, different cultures or beliefs all coexist within this shared

in Counter-radicalisation policy and the securing of British identity
Abstract only
Blair Worden

series of uncertainties which had to be faced: about the origins and rules of a hereditary succession that some thought unimpeachable, others not; about the rights and responsibilities of parliament, or the nobility, or councillors, or learned counsel; about the place of statute, or the common law, or the royal nomination of heirs; about the legitimacy of rule by a foreigner or ‘stranger’; and about whether sanctions of divine providence, or salus populi, or reason of state, or religious allegiance, might trump other considerations. In ideal circumstances, perhaps

in Doubtful and dangerous
Toxic Grafity’s punk epiphany as subjectivity (re)storying ‘the truth of revolution’ across the lifespan
Mike Diboll

thing from my mind because I was overwhelmed by flashbacks from complex post-traumatic stress and … major depression.33 Notes 1 ‘Mike Diboll’ refers to the legal person imbued with citizenship, rights and responsibilities before the law. 2 Toxic ran for six issues, 1978–82; each issue carried a different misspelling of ‘graffiti’. 3 Matthew Worley, ‘Punk, Politics and British (Fan)zines, 1976–84: “While the world was dying did you wonder why?”’, History Workshop Journal, 79:1 (2015), 76–106. 4 Paul Willis, Learning to Labour: How Working-Class Kids Get Working

in Ripped, torn and cut
Dino Kritsiotis

United States and its allies in the prosecution of this ‘war on terror’. As Byers makes clear, international law has done so via the separate canons of the jus ad bellum and the jus in bello – though, to these, we might wish to add the jus post bellum , or the rights and responsibilities that accrue in the aftermath of armed conflict. 2 Within this framework, determinations regarding the activation of the laws of the jus ad bellum and/or the jus in bello are of signal importance because they locate us within that part of the spectrum of international

in ‘War on terror’