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Changing the discourse; bringing humanitarianism back; empowering new voices and actors; challenging material spending
Marianne Hanson

, ‘future generations will be robbed of their health, food, water and other vital resources’ (Norway Ministry of Foreign Affairs 2013 ; see also Fihn 2013 ). Their research also addressed the impacts that nuclear weapons use would have on human infrastructure, where ‘the electric grid, internet, banking, and public health systems, food distribution networks’ (Helfand et al

in Challenging nuclearism
Miranda Jeanne Marie Iossifidis

pleasant land” ( Turner-Graham 2020 : 64) and emphasise the relationship between the environment, EU, and Brexit, and calling for protection of “our precious countryside for future generations” ( UKIP 2017 : 52) – a trend seen across Europe. More recently, the white supremacist ethnonationalist far-right party Patriotic Alternative, founded in 2019, has risen to prominence

in The ethics of researching the far right
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The new reasoning of majoritarian politics
Gurpreet Mahajan

gained momentum asking for the removal of barriers, the prevailing order at the national and international level was questioned. While these discourses focused on global justice and justice for future generations, the questions of justice and a better life for citizens within the nation-state were taken up by the right-wing forces. Groups for whom globalisation held the promise of a better future were attracted by the former, but those who were losing out, for whom the old economic and social order was crumbling, and the power to challenge capital was steadily

in Passionate politics
Visual representation of green issues by the far-right Kotlebovci – People’s Party Our Slovakia
Radka Vicenová
Veronika Oravcová
, and
Matúš Mišík

nature and natural resources, are especially prominent in ĽSNS's use of its associated youth organisation Ľudová mládež (The People's Youth) to stress the importance of ‘educating the young generation of the Slovak nation in the spirit of patriotic and Christian values’, while also ‘protecting nature from pollution and devastation in order to preserve the untouched beauty of the Slovak land for future generations’ (People's Youth, 2021 ). Moreover, the topic of aggressive nationalism and protectionism is also reflected in militant and vigilante activities which

in Visualising far-right environments
Filippa Sofia Braarud

is used to describe the parts of the global commons that are areas beyond national jurisdiction, that are not subject to national appropriation and designated to be used in such a manner that their resources fall within the interests of both current and future generations. The philosophical reasoning behind this term stems from Hugo Grotius’ famous 1608 Mare Liberum , in which he proposed that the

in The Sea and International Relations
Madelaine Moore

. 41–2). They sought to protect the land and water for future generations (‘the kiddies’) against the interests of the fossil fuel industry and the politicians who support them ( Interview 14 ). They used domestic visuals like knitting and played on their age and position as ‘nannas’ in the community to highlight the ways that the current climate crisis and domination of the fossil fuel industry in Australian politics are ‘un-normal’. This performative protest challenged the extremist ‘radical greenies’ label employed by the

in Water struggles as resistance to neoliberal capitalism
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The impact of security policy on civil society in the United States
William A. Taylor

NSS on development. Natsios remarked, “Opening up the developing world to economic opportunity and expanding the ranks of democratic states are now vital to our own national security. These are the goals of what future generations might call the Bush Doctrine, and they are now central to the mission of USAID” (Natsios, 2006 : 132). The Bush Doctrine argued poor governance

in Counter-terrorism and civil society
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Andreas Immanuel Graae
Kathrin Maurer

/7 surveillance and big data sorting, drones connect and disconnect people not on the basis of sharing, but according to contingent network principles, machine learning processes and algorithmic operations. The question of whether we are therefore on the threshold of a new era of networked and self-organising drone communities can be contested. But it is certain that a central part of the drone imaginary is about how future generations of drones might potentially create non-human forms of intelligence, cooperation and communication in order to build their own non

in Drone imaginaries
Evaluating commemoration and generational transmission of the special relationship
Robert M. Hendershot

wartime. 43 Such gravesites not only allow societies to commemorate their past, but also to glorify the societal ideals of patriotism and national sacrifice. As Diane Barthel has explained, ‘Sacrifice is an important concept and considered crucial to a nation’s survival … Commemoration serves to encourage future acts of sacrifice, as it promises the would-be heroes that they will not die in vain and that they will be remembered by future generations.’ 44 Yet when a nation’s war dead are buried and honored in another nation, as in the case of the British cemeteries of

in Culture matters
The dialectics of non-linear, multi-scenario social transformations
Aleksander Buzgalin
Andrey Kolganov

intellectuals will be passed on to future generations. This is important, as much from the point of view of preserving one of the schools of world philosophy as it is for an adequate comprehension of the qualitative changes that have been unfolding throughout the world for around a century. To ensure this, it is important to understand why the dialectical method has been so widely abandoned. The abandonment of the method is the obverse of the coin represented by the spread of positivism and postmodernism. When practice ‘renounces’ the understanding of

in Twenty-first-century capital