European cities: modernity, race and colonialism is a multidisciplinary collection of scholarly studies that sets out to rethink urban Europe from a race-conscious perspective, reflexively and critically aware of colonial entanglements and what came to be known as ‘‘modernity’’. The twelve original contributions engage various combinations of urban studies, postcolonial, decolonial and race critical theories. The results are empirical and theoretical analyses critically centring on the multiple ways in which race partakes in the production of urban space in the twenty-first-century former metropole. European cities across the East–West divide get in this way decentred and detached from dominant Eurocentric analyses and (self-)representations; viewed from global and historical perspectives, their aura of alleged ‘‘modernity’’ leaves the proscenium to offer the reader an opportunity to start imagining and understanding urban living and politics otherwise. After decades of rigorous critical race scholarship on various global urban regions, European cities is a comprehensive attempt to squarely centre race in analyses of urban Europe. The book may appeal to all students and learners both within and outside academia; scholars; activists; journalists; and policy makers interested in urban life, governance, planning, racism, Europe and colonialism.
This collection of lively biographical essays examines historical and contemporary Pan-Africanism as an ideology of emancipation and unity. The volume covers thirty-six major figures, including well-known Pan-Africanists such as W.E.B. Du Bois, Marcus Garvey, Amy Ashwood Garvey, C.L.R. James, George Padmore, Kwame Nkrumah, Frantz Fanon, Steve Biko, and Thabo Mbeki, as well as popular figures not typically identified with mainstream Pan-Africanism such as Maya Angelou, Mariama Bâ, Buchi Emecheta, Miriam Makeba, Ruth First, Wangari Maathai, Wole Soyinka, Derek Walcott, V.Y. Mudimbe, Léopold Senghor, Malcolm X, Bob Marley, and Fela Anikulapo-Kuti. The book explores the history and pioneers of the movement; the quest for reparations; politicians; poets; activists; as well as Pan-Africanism in the social sciences, philosophy, literature, and its musical activists. With contributions from a diverse and prominent group of African, Caribbean, and African-American scholars, The Pan-African Pantheon is a comprehensive and diverse introductory reader for specialists and general readers alike.
The globalStudies originally heralded the globalisation of communications, capital
and culture, more or less in that order, and the argument was made that
these forces were, in effect, decomposing the nation state and the distinctiveness of individual societies.6 This argument was followed immediately
by critiques of the notion of an all-encompassing globalisation process,
and the work in this mode emphasised uneven, complex and contingent
aspects of globalisation.7 This chapter seeks to position itself
Evaluating the partnership research
Jean-Marc Fontan and Denis Bussières
Translation by Elizabeth Carlyse
As part of the project Strengthening Knowledge Strategies for Poverty Alleviation and Sustainable Development: A GlobalStudy on Community–University
Partnerships, the team at l’Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM, www.
aruc-es.uqam.ca) was given the task of developing an evaluation process for
research partnerships. First, a definition of partnership research was developed.
Second, the concept of evaluation is discussed and an attempt made to
peacekeeper violence such as sexual exploitation and abuse and child abuse; and to ensure that a gender approach is incorporated at all stages of a peacekeeping mission – from design to drawdown and withdrawal, as recommended in the UN's globalstudy on the implementation of UNSCR 1325 ( 2015 ) (United Nations 2015 ). Feminist institutionalism has informed important research in the field of critical military studies where scholars have examined how national military and police institutions constrain and enable female security actors, and assessed how effectively gender
Journalism practice, risk and humanitarian communication
pp. 125 – 50 ; J.
Phelan , B. G. Link , R.
E. Moore and A. Stueve , ‘ The
Stigma of Homelessness: The Impact of the Label “Homeless” on
Attitudes Toward Poor Persons ’, Social Psychology Quarterly , 60 : 4 ( 1997 ), pp. 323 – 37 .
B. Duffy, ‘GlobalStudy Shows Many Around the
vergleichende Gesellschaftsforschung , 23:4–5 (2013), 9–20: 10; B. Auberer, T.
Holste and C. Liebisch-Gümüs, ‘Editors’ note: situating
internationalism’, New GlobalStudies , 10:3 (2016), 201–16.
K. Erdmenger, Diener zweier Herren? Briten im Sekretariat des
Völkerbundes 1919–1933 (Baden-Baden: Nomos Verlagsgesellschaft, 1998);
E. Tollardo, Fascist Italy and the League of Nations, 1922–1935 (Oxford:
Oxford University Press, 2016); C. Manigand, Les français au service de la
Identity is often regarded as something that is possessed by individuals, states, and other agents. In this edited collection, identity is explored across a range of approaches and under-explored case studies with a view to making visible its fractured, contingent, and dynamic features. The book brings together themes of belonging and exclusion, identity formation and fragmentation. It also examines how identity functions in discourse, and the effects it produces, both materially and in ideational terms. Taking in case studies from Asia-Pacific, Europe, the Middle East and Latin America, the various chapters interrogate identity through formal governing mechanisms, popular culture and place. These studies demonstrate the complex and fluid nature of identity and identity practices, as well as implications for theorising identity.
Given the significant similarities and differences between the welfare states of Northern Europe and their reactions to the perceived 'refugee crisis' of 2015, the book focuses primarily on the three main cases of Denmark, Sweden and Germany. Placed in a wider Northern European context – and illustrated by those chapters that also discuss refugee experiences in Norway and the UK – the Danish, Swedish and German cases are the largest case studies of this edited volume. Thus, the book contributes to debates on the governance of non-citizens and the meaning of displacement, mobility and seeking asylum by providing interdisciplinary analyses of a largely overlooked region of the world, with two specific aims. First, we scrutinize the construction of the 2015 crisis as a response to the large influx of refugees, paying particular attention to the disciplinary discourses and bureaucratic structures that are associated with it. Second, we investigate refugees’ encounters with these bureaucratic structures and consider how these encounters shape hopes for building a new life after displacement. This allows us to show that the mobility of specific segments of the world’s population continues to be seen as a threat and a risk that has to be governed and controlled. Focusing on the Northern European context, our volume interrogates emerging policies and discourses as well as the lived experiences of bureaucratization from the perspective of individuals who find themselves the very objects of bureaucracies.
Bordering intimacy is a study of how borders and dominant forms of intimacy, such as family, are central to the governance of postcolonial states such as Britain. The book explores the connected history between contemporary border regimes and the policing of family with the role of borders under European and British empires. Building upon postcolonial, decolonial and black feminist theory, the investigation centres on how colonial bordering is remade in contemporary Britain through appeals to protect, sustain and make family life. Not only was family central to the making of colonial racism but claims to family continue to remake, shore up but also hide the organisation of racialised violence in liberal states. Drawing on historical investigations, the book investigates the continuity of colonial rule in numerous areas of contemporary government – family visa regimes, the policing of sham marriages, counterterror strategies, deprivation of citizenship, policing tactics, integration policy. In doing this, the book re-theorises how we think of the connection between liberal government, race, family, borders and empire. In using Britain as a case, this opens up further insights into the international/global circulations of liberal empire and its relationship to violence.