By Maurice Mullard, Bankole A. Cole
This wide-ranging, multidisciplinary selection of unique papers explores the hyperlink among globalisation, citizenship and the conflict on terror. rules from sociology, criminology, political technology and improvement experiences are included into the members' exam of the character of globalisation and the battle on terror. utilizing theoretical frameworks, analysing present concerns and reflecting on current literature and earlier occasions, they illustrate how the strategies of globalisation and the conflict on terror are shaping and defining citizenship either globally and inside of state states.
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Extra resources for Globalisation, Citizenship and the War on Terror
That debate is echoed in the contrast between Tilly’s implicitly neo-Weberian casting of the role of public sociology in relation to the war on terror, and more normatively judgemental approaches, such as Noam Chomsky’s didactic critiques (in the analytical tradition of ‘vulgar’ Marxism), or Ulrich Beck’s projection (along the lines of Marx’s historical materialism) of cosmopolitanism as grounds for response to 9/11. There are three major problems with Tilly’s analysis. , p. 5), which fails to encompass the origin he identiﬁes for the term in the Jacobin policies of the French Revolution.
The dynamic between actor and system is not one-way, however. Structures do exert signiﬁcant inﬂuences over the identities of actors, yet they cannot exist apart from the particular actions, interactions and intentions of particular actors. Moreover, this relational ontology helps to reinforce the authority of the particular elements, and changes in the agents’ respective constituent meanings and values alter the nature of the system/society considered as a whole. Obviously there will be degrees of depth and speciﬁcity to these relations.
In this chapter, the concept of the ideal state as a person is used in this way: that is, as a critical heuristic device. ) The ideal state has many facets. First, it exists as a uniﬁed rational actor (or ‘person’) in the sense that it possesses a clear and coherent internal structure for the making and implementation of political decisions. This structure is constituted by a systematic demarcation of departments and agencies, each with their own functions, relative autonomy and authority. Hence, although diﬀerent aspects of one state engage in particular activities domestically and in foreign aﬀairs, to the extent that they form part of an ideal state, they do so in conscious recognition of these systematic demarcations.