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some of the developments in education, health care, business, government, and civil society that illustrate what organizing networks can mean today. We admit that the examples we have chosen may not be well chosen. We admit that the list is neither exhaustive, nor even representative of what networking can mean. Nonetheless, we have attempted to pick out typical examples of how networking is being done. We will use them as illustrations of how the network norms are influencing networking. Every form of networking, of course, is influenced by all the norms

on active and healthy ageing. We aimed at putting together scientists, end-users, civil society, public administrations and companies in order to improve the competitiveness of the European Union regarding the promotion of research and innovative products for longer and healthier lives. Working on this objective, we found Brian and Maria completely determined to seek and integrate stakeholders The SIforAGE consortium was integrated by a wide range of stakeholders along the value chain of innovation, such as private foundations, care Epilogue: Lessons Learnt

The Urban Non-Contesting Neoliberal Revolution Politics of Exclusion and Elitist Movements in Beirut JANA NAKHAL »On what is a partial, a merely political revolu- tion based? On part of civil society emancipating itself and attaining general domination; on a def- inite class, proceeding from its particular situa- tion; undertaking the general emancipation of so- ciety. This class emancipates the whole of soci- ety, but only provided the whole of society is in the same situation as this class – e.g., possesses money and education or can acquire them at will

3. GOVERNING SOLIDARITY: Volunteering with Refugees as a Field of Governmental Intervention 3.1. Governmental Interventions in the Conduct of Volunteering with Refugees At the height of the ‘refugee crisis’ in October 2015, I attended the third “Fo- rum for Refugee Help” (“Forum Flüchtlingshilfe”), one of a series of confer- ences organized by the state government of Baden-Württemberg.Gisela Erler, a Green party member and the state’s first “Counsellor for Civil Society and Civic Participation” gave the introductory address to the event. In her speech, she lauded

and issues within the domains of management and leadership and therefore has relevance for solving practical problems in all areas of society. We will try to show how this framework can be helpful for understanding the transformations taking place in business, education, healthcare, and civil society. We will argue that the affordances of digital information and communication technologies institute so-called network norms that guide the ways in which successful organizing takes place in today’s connected world. If ANT is right and the actor is the network

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include topics related to urbanization in the Global South, housing processes, the role of local governance, participation, co-production, and civil society. Md Ashiq Ur Rahman is a professor of Urban and Rural Planning Discipline of Khulna University, Bangladesh. He is highly invested in the field of pro-poor housing initiatives in Bangladesh and other developing countries. He gained his MSc in the Urban Development Planning programme at University College Lon- don and was awarded with a PhD in Urban Studies from Heriot Watt University, Edinburgh, United Kingdom

East. aerdemir@ metu.edu.tr Sang-Jin Han is professor of sociology at Seoul National University and specializes in critical social theory, comparative study of democratic transformations, intercultural dialogue in terms of human rights and communitarian well-being, the middle class politics and civil society, and third way development. hansjin@snu.ac.kr He Huang is assistant research fellow at the Institute of American Stu- dies, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences. Political sociology, sociolo- gy of sciences, sociology of religion and civil society are among

management) investigate how various interest groups (civil society groups, business, ad- ministration) each claim their “right to the city” by offering practical sup- port to them. Support can be given through legal analysis, research and in- terviews, as well as more “hands-on” approaches. The Lab focusses on “green” projects, which at first sight may appear non-combative, yet have proven to be of critical importance in dense metropolitan areas. The Impact Lab allows students to understand processes and strategies of urban appropriation from the inside, whilst

civil society actors in agenda setting for different funding programmes, such as FONA or the BioEconomy 2030 pro- gramme (interviews with EE18, EE11). Similarly, I had previously assumed that 150 Sustainable Development in Science Policy-Making in order to represent scientific views, the Scientific Advisory Council on Global Change (WBGU), co‐established by the BMBF and the BMUB, would be systemat- ically included in designing or accompanying funding initiatives. This was not the case, however (Box 7-1). Box 7-1: Alternative discourse on science policy processes

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):CitizenAid: Grassroots Interventions in Development and Humanitarianism. In: Third World Quarterly, 40(10), pp. 1769-1780. doi:10.1080/01436597.2019.1656062 Feischmidt,Margit; Zakariás, Ildikó (2019): Politics of Care and Compassion: Civic Help for Refugees and Its Political Implications in Hungary - A Mixed-Methods Approach. In: Feischmidt, Margit; Pries, Ludger; Cantat, Celine (Eds.), Refugee Protection and Civil Society in Europe (pp. 59-99). Cham: Pal- grave Macmillan. Feldman, Gregory (2015): We Are All Migrants: Political Action and the Ubiquitous Condition of