Globalization and Human Rights
In this landmark volume, Alison Brysk has assembled an impressive array of scholars to address new questions about globalization and human rights. Is globalization generating both problems and opportunities? Are new problems replacing or intensifying state repression? How effective are new forms of human rights accountability?
These essays include theoretical analyses by Richard Falk, Jack Donnelly, and James Rosenau. Chapters on sex tourism, international markets, and communications technology bring new perspectives to emerging issues. The authors investigate places such as the Dominican Republic, Nigeria, and the Philippines.
The contemporary world is defined by globalization. While global human rights standards and institutions have been established, assaults on human dignity continue. These essays identify the new challenges to be faced, and suggest new ways to remedy the costs of globalization.
Шта други кажу - Напишите рецензију
Нисмо пронашли ниједну рецензију на уобичајеним местима.
Who Has a Right to Rights? Citizenships Exclusions in an Age of Migration
Tourism Sex Work and Womens Rights in the Dominican Republic
Interpreting the Interaction of Global Markets and Human Rights
Globalization and the Social Construction of Human Rights Campaigns
The Drama of Human Rights in a Turbulent Globalized World
Transnational Civil Society Campaigns and the World Bank Inspection Panel
Humanitarian Intervention Global Enforcement of Human Rights?
Human Rights Globalizing Flows and State Power
From Rights to Realities
Друга издања - Прикажи све
action activists Amnesty International analysis argue authority Bank’s Brysk campaigns challenge citizens citizenship civil society claims coalitions conflict create cultural democracy democratic developing countries discourse domestic Dominican Dominican Republic economic freedom effect ethnic flows forces foreign global governance global markets groups growth Haiti human rights abuses human rights norms human rights regime human rights violations Human Rights Watch humanitarian intervention immigrants impact increased increasingly individuals Inspection Panel institutions international human rights Internet Itaparica Jonathan Fox labor rights labor standards liberal linkage migrants MOAs mobility MOSOP movement multinational nation-states neoliberal networks NGOs nomic obstreperous actors Ogoni projects prostitution reform response Rosenau Rwanda sanctions Saro-Wiwa Security Council security rights sex tourism sex workers Sikkink social and environmental social rights Somalia sovereignty subsistence rights technologies ternational threats tion tional tourism transnational advocacy undocumented vote women World Bank