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: International Non-governmental Organi- zations in Official Relation with WHO in the Emerging World Society – the example of the International Society of Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine (ISPRM). In: Journal of Rehabilitation Medicine Volume 41 (issue 10): 810- 822. Renggli, Cornelia (2006): Mur Mitleid oder Bewunderung? Medien und Behin- derung. In: Hermes, Gisela (Hrsg.): „Nichts über uns - ohne uns!“. Disability studies als neuer Ansatz emanzipatorischer und interdisziplinärer Forschung über Behinderung. Neu-Ulm: 97-109. Riley, Charles A. (2005): Disability and

World society: How to conceive of modern society?«, International Review of Sociology 7, 1, S. 67–79. Luhmann, Niklas (2001): Das Recht der Gesellschaft, Frankfurt a. M.: Suhrkamp. Luhmann, Niklas (2002): Die Politik der Gesellschaft, Frankfurt a. M.: Suhrkamp. Luhmann, Niklas (2005): Einführung in die Theorie der Gesell- schaft, Heidelberg: Carl-Auer-Systeme. Luhmann, Niklas (2008): »Inklusion und Exklusion«. in: Ders., Soziologische Aufklärung 6. Die Soziologie und der Mensch, Wiesbaden: VS Verlag. Luhmann, Niklas (2009a): Die Gesellschaft der Gesellschaft, Bd


: Campus. McKeown, Thomas (1982 / 1979): Die Bedeutung der Medizin, Frankfurt / Main: Suhrkamp. McKinlay, John B. / Stoeckle, J. D. (1988): »Corporatization and the Social Transformation of Doctoring«. Internatio- nal Journal of Health Service 18, S. 191–205. Meyer, John W. / Boli, John / Thomas, George M. / Ramirez, Francisco O. (1997): »World Society and the Nation- State«. American Journal of Sociology 101, S. 144–181. Mishler, Elliot G. (1984): The Discourse of Medicine: Dialec- tics of Medical Interviews, Norwood: Ablex. Morgan, Myfanwy / Calnan, Michael / Manning

cannot be “decoupled” from factual realities. The now default condition of publicy and the global socio-sphere do not constitute a realm of symbolic or cultural values distinguished from empirical facts. The difference between fact and value is based on the typically modern distinction between subject and object. This distinction suggests the notion of a realm of objective facts that are known by science and a realm of symbolically expressed subjective interpretations, opinions, and emotions constituting culture or society. In the modern world, society is the

Welt. Politiken der Verortung, Göttingen: Wallstein. Pfaff-Czarnecka Joanna (2008): »Are We All Transnationalists Now?«, in: Remus Gabriel Anghel/Eva Gerharz/Gilberto Re- scher/Monika Salzbrunn (Hg.): The Making of World Society. Perspectives from Transnational Research, Bielefeld: transcript, S. 311-323. Pfaff, Walter (2010): Abschlussbericht DORE 03.21. Creating Belon- ging by Means of Performance, Bern: Schweizer Nationalfonds. Pfeifer, Wolfgang (1997): Etymologisches Wörterbuch des Deutschen, München: dtv. Pippel, Nadine (2013): Museen kultureller Viefalt

.), Globalization and Organization. World Society and Organizational Change, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 241-257. Marginson, S./Considine, M. (2000): The Enterprise University. Power, Governance and Reinvention in Australia, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Smith, A., Webster, F. (eds.) (1997): The Postmodern University? Lon- don: Kegan Paul. Robertson, R. (1995): Glocalization: Time-Space and Homogeneity- Heterogeneity. In: M. Featherstone/S. Lash/R. Robertson (eds.), Global Modernities, London: Sage, 25-44. Soo, M./Carson, C. (2004): Managing the Research

Charakter von kulturellen Deutungen und symboli- schen Reaktionen auf die globale Situation (vgl. Robertson/Lechner 1985: 104). An- 9 Vgl. hierzu auch Parsons (1968: 19): „In the principal subsequent phases of socialization, the child internalizes new role and collectivity structures of progressively wider scope which eventually come to include his citizenship role in the national society and beyond that some status in world society.“ Siehe hierzu Bohn (2005a: 55, Anm. 13). 10 Vgl. nur Robertson und

concept is mainly associated with the Parsonian tradition and ignores certain crucial developments in the German tradition, which in the end radically departed from the premises of Parsons’ structural functionalism. 4 | Roth (2012) for example presents a list with ten systems, while Schimank speaks about “a collection of about a dozen partial systems” (2011: 261, my transl.), and Stich- weh claims “that more than ten global function systems definitely exist in world society” (2013: 58). Tacit Knowledge in a Dif ferentiated Society 91 that Renn conceives of

“. 51 Vgl. dazu die sehr systematische Interpretation des universaltheoretischen Designs der luhmannschen Überlegungen und dessen Einbettung in die politikwissenschaftliche und sozialwissenschaftliche Theoriebildung bei S. Lange: Niklas Luhmanns Theorie der Politik, S. 21-27 und S. 38-40. 52 Vgl. die Argumentation von S. Stetter: World Society and the Middle East, S.13, der eine universalistische, jedoch kulturell und regional sensitive Theorie als notwendig für die Überwindung der Orientalismus-Skepsis erachtet. 70 | QUO VADIS, POLITISCHER ISLAM

nomic sphere.4 We have found this view supported by newer research on world society: John Meyer and his group show that norms about the tasks of states do indeed spread, but practice is a wholly different matter. Instead zones of limited statehood (Beisheim and Schuppert 2007) are characterized by facade offices simulating the ›proper‹ workings of a state. Lolo’s idea of ›keeping your pocket money to yourself‹ is institutionalized in a system of states in which core states protect their capital’s and workers’ interests from free competition and in which