Search Results

You are looking at 111 - 120 of 246 items :

  • "World Society" x
Clear All

Einwanderernationen trans- formiert haben. Unter Rückgriff auf ein Modell von Anthony D. Smith versteht er unter dieser Kennzeichnung „’new worldsocieties, founded by colonists from (in most cases) a single ethnic core who, dispossessing the indigenous inhabitants, establish an independent state and later admit waves of migrants from many ethnic backgrounds, seeking to absorb them through equal citizenship rights. Thereby an ethnic is transformed into a multicultural territorial political community.“ Die Verortung der drei Museen in dieser historischen und

. and Araujo, K., editors, Legitimiza- tion in world society, Global connections, pages 139–156. Ashgate, Farnham and Burlington, VT. Costa, S. (2015). Protection without redistribution? conceptual limitations of policies meant to reduce inequalities concerning race and gender in brazil. In Fritz, B. and Lavinas, L., editors, A Moment of Equality for Latin America?, pages 235–252. Ashgate, Farnham. Costa, S. and Leite Gonçalves, G. (2011). Human rights as collective entitlement? afro-descendants in latin america and the caribbean. Zeitschrift für Menschen- rechte, 5

Biele- feld Graduate School in History and Sociology (BGHS), zu der 2017 das Gra- duiertenkolleg »World politics: The emergence of political arenas and modes of observation in world society« hinzukam. Zum anderen konnte die Fakultät im Jahre 2011 den Sonderforschungsbereich »Von Heterogenitäten zu Ungleich- heiten« akquirieren. In ihm wurden Forschungsfelder wie Bildung, Arbeits- markt, Gerechtigkeit, Migration, Gesundheit und Gender zusammengeführt und auf die Untersuchung von gemeinsamen Mechanismen der Genese von Ungleichheiten sowie der Entwicklung einer

development and some of its cur- rent critiques. Subsequently, I explore the semantics of the term a little further and explain some of its history I consider vital for an understanding of the pre- sent discourse. This discussion will lead us to consider important exigencies of late development, as experienced in a number of cases. I shall close by posing one further question – how to conceive of an equitable world society under cur- rent constraints. AN EPISTEMOLOGICAL PUZZLE: THE RESILIENCE OF MODERNISATION THEORY According to many accounts, development

OPEN ACCESS

»marked« representation. What Luhmann describes as world society (Weltgesellschaft) from a sociological point of view is an immediate consequence of this construc- tivist process: the functional differentiation of society, supported by the global synchronization of communication by modern mass media, tran- scends all regional or national borders and establishes a global system of society which is the framework of any social operation and at the same time beyond availability for these operations. So it is precisely the glo- balized society of today that stands in a

world, how they are understood and exploited in real world activities, and how this impacts and shapes our real world societies. Beyond the Visible Autonomy, by Erhan Öze After having discussed the technical possibilities, chances and drawbacks of the ongoing functionalization, this article deals with the aspect of autonomy of these systems, referring to the notion of the cognitive mind. The political nature of this autonomy as well as its implication for spatial perception will be of special inter- est. Chapter 5: Beyond Acceleration “Unheimlich”: The

Transformed: A Sociology of Human Rights«, in: British Journal of Political Science 57, S. 657-676. Lynch, Gordon (2012): The Sacred in the Modern World. A Cultural Sociological Approach, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Meyer, John W. (2010): »World Society, Institutional Theories, and the Actor«, in: Annual Review of Sociology 36, S. 1-20. Müller, Hans-Peter (1983): Wertkrise und Gesellschaftsreform. Emile Durkheims Schriften zur Politik, Stuttgart: Enke. Niezen, Ronald (2003): The Origins of Indigenism. Human Rights and the Politics of Identity, Berkeley: University

Organizational Environment. In: Czarniawska, Barbara; Sevón, Guje (Hg.): Translating Organizational Change. Berlin: de Gruyter, 241–252. Meyer, John W. (2009): Ref lections: Institutional Theory and World Society. In: Krü- cken, Georg; Drori, Gili S. (Hg.): World Society. The Writings of John Meyer. Ox- ford: Oxford University Press, 36–63. Meyer, John W. (2010): World Society, Institutional Theories, and the Actor. In: Annual Review of Sociology, 36(1), 1–20. Meyer, John W.; Boli, John; Thomas, George M.; Ramirez, Francisco O. (1997): World Society and the Nation-State. In

dynamic inherent in disciplinary research.”713 This was based on the assump- tion that it was the actual publication of research which was motivational, because 710 Rudolf Stichweh, “Science in the System of World Society.” See the discussion in the introduction to this part. 711 The Academy of Arts and Sciences [Det Norske Videnskaps-Akademi ] had traditionally been an important organizational platform for researchers, among other things function- ing as an extended faculty club, but after WWII it was increasingly

: Tijdschrift voor Econo- mische en Sociale Geografie 99, pp. 497-505. Stichweh, Rudolf (2004): “Strangers in World Society: Indifference and Minimal Sympathy”, in: S. Iglhaut/T. Spring (eds.), Science and Fic- tion: Between Nanoworlds and Global Culture, Berlin: Jovis, pp. 111-123. Stryjakiewicz, T. (2009): “Cross-Border Cooperation and governance: The Case of the Twin Cities of Frankfurt – upon – Oder and Słubice”, in: Central European Journal of Spatial and Landscape Planning (Terra Spectra) 20, pp. 19-25. The Dynamics of Unfamiliar ity in the German-Polish Border