Irving Epstein's The Whole World is Texting: Youth Protest in the Information PDF
By Irving Epstein
The authors of this quantity deal with a number of questions related to the character of sweet sixteen protest within the twenty-first century. via their use of a case research strategy, they remark upon the ways that formative years protest has been motivated through the digital and social media and overview the effectiveness of protest actions, lots of which have been framed in response to neo-liberalism and nation authoritarianism. a few of the authors extra remark upon the software of applying social flow idea to investigate the character and personality of protest activities, whereas others situate such occasions inside particular political, social and cultural contexts. The case reports concentration upon protest actions in Bahrain, Turkey, Iran, Cambodia, South Africa, China, Russia, Chile, Spain, and the united states, and jointly, they provide a comparative research of an immense worldwide phenomenon. In so doing, the authors additional handle concerns concerning the altering nature of globalized protest participation, its rapid and long term effects, and the ways that protests have inspired a second look of the character of inequality, as built inside academic, social, and political spheres.
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Additional resources for The Whole World is Texting: Youth Protest in the Information Age
A variant of this view tended to characterize North American youth of the 1960s in particular, as little more than participants in adolescent rebellion, where institutions served as surrogates for parental authority, subject to the similar types of disrespect common within family units (Feuer 1969). The problem with such analyses was that protest movement participants often acted quite strategically in ways that were rationally defensible. A second problem was that the Durkheimian and structural functionalist assumptions which grounded these analyses were themselves ideological constructs and products of an era that showed mistrust for any type of collective action as threatening to political and economic authority, often associating Marxist, neo-Marxist, and New Left proponents as dangerous and irrational (Cohen 1985).
In so doing, they assumed that individuals naturally acted as autonomous, independent agents. However, in 13 I. EPSTEIN reaction to the failure of social institutions to address their needs, they became influenced by the group, sacrificing their independence and rational decisionmaking capability for the instability and irrationality of collective mass action (Cohen 1985, 671-673). A variant of this view tended to characterize North American youth of the 1960s in particular, as little more than participants in adolescent rebellion, where institutions served as surrogates for parental authority, subject to the similar types of disrespect common within family units (Feuer 1969).
Geyer, Michael. (2008). , Beyond Totalitarianism: Stalinism and Nazism Compared (pp. 1-38). Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Giddens, Anthony. (1987). The Nation-State and Violence. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press. Giroux, Henry. (2012). Disposable Youth, Racialized Memories, and the Culture of Cruelty. New York: Routledge. Green, Dunca, & Mathew Griffith. (2002). Dumping on the Poor: The Common Agricultural Policy, the WTO and International Development. : CAFOD. htm Halberstam, David.
The Whole World is Texting: Youth Protest in the Information Age by Irving Epstein