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Book
xii, 184 pages : illustration ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction, 1. The challenges of regional democracy promotion, 2. The emergence of the OAS democratic paradigm, 3.The Inter-American Democratic Charter, 4. The OAS democratic paradigm in action: democratic crises of the twenty-first century, 5. The OAS democratic paradigm in action: the case of Honduras 6. The future of the OAS democratic paradigm, 7. Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This volume examines the promotion and defense of democracy in the Americas. Taking the Inter-American Democratic Charter (IADC) of 2001 as a baseline, it charts the evolution of the issue over the past decade. Although it considers historical antecedents, the main focus of the book is on key instances of promotion and defense of democracy in the Western hemisphere since the adoption of the IADC. It analyzes democratic norms, norm enforcement mechanisms and how they work in practice. Special attention is paid to the 2009 Honduras coup, the issues raised by it and the debates that surrounded it, as this was the first instance in which a member state was suspended in accordance with the IADC. Three central themes guide the analysis: the nature of challenges to democracy in Latin America; the role of regional organizations as democracy promoters; and the transformation of Inter-American relations. The book unveils the key achievements and limitations of the OAS in the field and will be of great interest to students and scholars of democratization, US-Latin American relations, international relations of Latin-America and international organizations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction, 1. The challenges of regional democracy promotion, 2. The emergence of the OAS democratic paradigm, 3.The Inter-American Democratic Charter, 4. The OAS democratic paradigm in action: democratic crises of the twenty-first century, 5. The OAS democratic paradigm in action: the case of Honduras 6. The future of the OAS democratic paradigm, 7. Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This volume examines the promotion and defense of democracy in the Americas. Taking the Inter-American Democratic Charter (IADC) of 2001 as a baseline, it charts the evolution of the issue over the past decade. Although it considers historical antecedents, the main focus of the book is on key instances of promotion and defense of democracy in the Western hemisphere since the adoption of the IADC. It analyzes democratic norms, norm enforcement mechanisms and how they work in practice. Special attention is paid to the 2009 Honduras coup, the issues raised by it and the debates that surrounded it, as this was the first instance in which a member state was suspended in accordance with the IADC. Three central themes guide the analysis: the nature of challenges to democracy in Latin America; the role of regional organizations as democracy promoters; and the transformation of Inter-American relations. The book unveils the key achievements and limitations of the OAS in the field and will be of great interest to students and scholars of democratization, US-Latin American relations, international relations of Latin-America and international organizations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
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JL966 .H455 2015 Unknown
Book
xvi, 181 pages, 30 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Part I. The Middle Passage and the AFrican Americas Project: 1. Keith Morrison : Middle Passage / Julie L. McGee
  • Part II. Slavery, Migration, and Racial Identity: 2. The African Diaspora in the Americas : the Caribbean Dimension / Franklin W. Knight; 3. Afro-Antillean Presence in the Latin American Melting Pot / Carla Guerrón Montero; 4. Puerto Ricans in the Harlem Riot of 1935 / Lorrin Thomas; 5. Rethinking "Racial Democracy" : Perspectives from Black Thinkers in Twentieth-Century Brazil / Paulina L. Alberto
  • Part III. Africa in the Arts: Migration, Improvisation, Exchange: 6. Pearl Fishing in the Caribbean : Early Images of Slavery and Forced Migration in the Americas / Mónica Domínguez-Torres; 7. Improvisation in the Danzón and its Ties to Early New Orleans Jazz / Robin Moore; 8. Afrochic : Africa in the Modernist Imagination / Camara Dia Holloway; 9. True Blood : Colorblindness, Blanqueamiento, and Vampire Ethnicity in Castro's Cuba / Phillip Penix-Tadsen; 10. Introspection and Projection in Cuban Art / Colette Gaiter; 11. Hearing Reggaeton's African-American Address / Wayne Marshall; 12. Black British and Other African Diaspora Artists Visualizing Slavery / Eddie Chambers
  • Part IV. Black American Studies in the Global Humanities: 13. Race and Representation in the Digital Humanities : an Inter-American Case Study / Ifeoma Nwankwo; 14. Black American Studies at the University of Delaware : Education Across the Lines / Carol Henderson.
Scholars of the African Americas are sometimes segregated from one another by region or period, by language, or by discipline. Bringing together essays on fashion, the visual arts, film, literature, and history, this volume shows how our understanding of the African diaspora in the Americas can be enriched by crossing disciplinary boundaries to recontextualize images, words, and thoughts as part of a much greater whole. Diaspora describes dispersion, but also the seeding, sowing, or scattering of spores that take root and grow, maturing and adapting within new environments. The examples of diasporic cultural production explored in this volume reflect on loss and dispersal, but they also constitute expansive and dynamic intellectual and artistic production, neither wholly African nor wholly American (in the hemispheric sense), whose resonance deeply inflects all of the Americas. African Diaspora in the Cultures of Latin America, the Caribbean, and the United States represents a call for multidisciplinary, collaborative and complex approaches to the subject of the African diaspora.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Part I. The Middle Passage and the AFrican Americas Project: 1. Keith Morrison : Middle Passage / Julie L. McGee
  • Part II. Slavery, Migration, and Racial Identity: 2. The African Diaspora in the Americas : the Caribbean Dimension / Franklin W. Knight; 3. Afro-Antillean Presence in the Latin American Melting Pot / Carla Guerrón Montero; 4. Puerto Ricans in the Harlem Riot of 1935 / Lorrin Thomas; 5. Rethinking "Racial Democracy" : Perspectives from Black Thinkers in Twentieth-Century Brazil / Paulina L. Alberto
  • Part III. Africa in the Arts: Migration, Improvisation, Exchange: 6. Pearl Fishing in the Caribbean : Early Images of Slavery and Forced Migration in the Americas / Mónica Domínguez-Torres; 7. Improvisation in the Danzón and its Ties to Early New Orleans Jazz / Robin Moore; 8. Afrochic : Africa in the Modernist Imagination / Camara Dia Holloway; 9. True Blood : Colorblindness, Blanqueamiento, and Vampire Ethnicity in Castro's Cuba / Phillip Penix-Tadsen; 10. Introspection and Projection in Cuban Art / Colette Gaiter; 11. Hearing Reggaeton's African-American Address / Wayne Marshall; 12. Black British and Other African Diaspora Artists Visualizing Slavery / Eddie Chambers
  • Part IV. Black American Studies in the Global Humanities: 13. Race and Representation in the Digital Humanities : an Inter-American Case Study / Ifeoma Nwankwo; 14. Black American Studies at the University of Delaware : Education Across the Lines / Carol Henderson.
Scholars of the African Americas are sometimes segregated from one another by region or period, by language, or by discipline. Bringing together essays on fashion, the visual arts, film, literature, and history, this volume shows how our understanding of the African diaspora in the Americas can be enriched by crossing disciplinary boundaries to recontextualize images, words, and thoughts as part of a much greater whole. Diaspora describes dispersion, but also the seeding, sowing, or scattering of spores that take root and grow, maturing and adapting within new environments. The examples of diasporic cultural production explored in this volume reflect on loss and dispersal, but they also constitute expansive and dynamic intellectual and artistic production, neither wholly African nor wholly American (in the hemispheric sense), whose resonance deeply inflects all of the Americas. African Diaspora in the Cultures of Latin America, the Caribbean, and the United States represents a call for multidisciplinary, collaborative and complex approaches to the subject of the African diaspora.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
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DT16.5 .A327 2015 Unknown
Book
1 online resource.
Book
1 online resource (xi, 96 pages) : illustrations (some color).
Book
1 online resource.
  • Foreword 1: Alfredo Gonzalez-Ruibal.- Foreword 2: Neil Silberman.- Chapter 1: Introduction: Disrupting the grand narrative of Spanish and Portuguese colonialism Maria Ximena Senatore and Pedro P. A. Funari.- Section I: Posing questions in cultural contact and colonialism.- Chapter 2: The Atlantic expansion and the Portuguese material culture in the Early Modern Age: an archaeological approach Andre Teixeira, Joana Bento Torres and Jose Bettencourt.- Chapter 3: The early colonisation of the Rio de la Plata basin and the settlement of Sancti Spiritus, Agustin Azkarate and Sergio Escribano Ruiz.- Chapter 4: Technological transformations: adaptationist, relativist, and economic models in Mexico and Venezuela Enrique Rodriguez-Alegria, Ana Maria Navas Mendez and Franz Scaramelli.- Chapter 5: Tribute, Antimarkets and Consumption: An Archaeology of Capitalist Effects in Colonial Guatemala Guido Pezzarossi.- Chapter 6: Ek Chuah encounters the holy ghost in the colonial labyrinth: ideology and commerce on both sides of the Spanish invasion Susan Kepecs.- Chapter 7: Archaeology of contact in Cuba, a reassessment Lourdes Dominguez and Pedro Paulo A. Funari.- Section II: Local histories: diversity, creativity and novelty.- Chapter 8: Dress, faith, and medicine: Caring for the body in 18th-century Spanish Texas Diana DiPaolo Loren.- Chapter 9: Uncommon Commodities: Articulating the Global and the Local on the Orinoco Frontier Franz Scaramelli and Kay Scaramelli.- Chapter 10: Women in Spanish Colonial Contexts Nan A. Rothschild.-Chapter 11: Material culture, mestizage, and social segmentation in Santarem, northern Brazil Luis Claudio Pereira Symanski and Denise Maria Cavalcante Gomes.-Chapter 12: Modernity at the edges of the Spanish Enlightenment. Novelty and material culture in Floridablanca Colony (Patagonia, 18th century) Maria Ximena Senatore.- Section III: New realities and material worlds.- Chapter 13: Basque fisheries in Eastern Canada, a special case of cultural encounter in the colonizing of North America Sergio Escribano-Ruiz and Agustin Azkarate.- Chapter 14: The Spanish occupation of the Central Lowlands of South America: Santa Cruz de la Sierra la Vieja Horacio Chiavazza.- Chapter 15: Nautical landscapes in the 16th century: an archaeological approach to the coast of Sao Paulo (Brazil) Paulo Fernando Bava de Camargo.- Chapter 16: Fort San Jose, a Remote Spanish Outpost in Northwest Florida, 1700-1721 Julie Rogers Saccente and Nancy Marie White.- Chapter 17: Striking it Rich in the Americas' First Boom Town: Economic Activity at Concepcion de la Vega (Hispaniola) 1495-1564 Pauline Kulstad.- Chapter 18: Brazil Baroque, Baroque mestizo: heritage, archaeology, modernism and the "Estado Novo" in the Brazilian context Rita Juliana Soares Poloni.- Final Comments.- Chapter 19: Narratives of Colonialism, Grand and Not-So-Grand: A Critical Reflection on the Archaeology of the Spanish and Portuguese Americas Barbara L. Voss.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The volume contributes to disrupt the old grand narrative of cultural contact and colonialism in Spanish and Portuguese America in a wide and complete sense. This edited volume aims at exploring contact archaeology in the modern era. Archaeology has been exploring the interaction of peoples and cultures from early times, but only in the last few decades have cultural contact and material world been recognized as crucial elements to understanding colonialism and the emergence of modernity. Modern colonialism studies pose questions in need of broader answers. This volume explores these answers in Spanish and Portuguese America, comprising present-day Latin America and formerly Spanish territories now part of the United States. The volume addresses studies of the particular features of Spanish-Portuguese colonialism, as well as the specificities of Iberian colonization, including hybridism, religious novelties, medieval and modern social features, all mixed in a variety of ways unique and so different from other areas, particularly the Anglo-Saxon colonial thrust. Cultural contact studies offer a particularly in-depth picture of the uniqueness of Latin America in terms of its cultural mixture. This volume particularly highlights local histories, revealing novelty, diversity, and creativity in the conformation of the new colonial realities, as well as presenting Latin America as a multicultural arena, with astonishing heterogeneity in thoughts, experiences, practices, and, material worlds.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Foreword 1: Alfredo Gonzalez-Ruibal.- Foreword 2: Neil Silberman.- Chapter 1: Introduction: Disrupting the grand narrative of Spanish and Portuguese colonialism Maria Ximena Senatore and Pedro P. A. Funari.- Section I: Posing questions in cultural contact and colonialism.- Chapter 2: The Atlantic expansion and the Portuguese material culture in the Early Modern Age: an archaeological approach Andre Teixeira, Joana Bento Torres and Jose Bettencourt.- Chapter 3: The early colonisation of the Rio de la Plata basin and the settlement of Sancti Spiritus, Agustin Azkarate and Sergio Escribano Ruiz.- Chapter 4: Technological transformations: adaptationist, relativist, and economic models in Mexico and Venezuela Enrique Rodriguez-Alegria, Ana Maria Navas Mendez and Franz Scaramelli.- Chapter 5: Tribute, Antimarkets and Consumption: An Archaeology of Capitalist Effects in Colonial Guatemala Guido Pezzarossi.- Chapter 6: Ek Chuah encounters the holy ghost in the colonial labyrinth: ideology and commerce on both sides of the Spanish invasion Susan Kepecs.- Chapter 7: Archaeology of contact in Cuba, a reassessment Lourdes Dominguez and Pedro Paulo A. Funari.- Section II: Local histories: diversity, creativity and novelty.- Chapter 8: Dress, faith, and medicine: Caring for the body in 18th-century Spanish Texas Diana DiPaolo Loren.- Chapter 9: Uncommon Commodities: Articulating the Global and the Local on the Orinoco Frontier Franz Scaramelli and Kay Scaramelli.- Chapter 10: Women in Spanish Colonial Contexts Nan A. Rothschild.-Chapter 11: Material culture, mestizage, and social segmentation in Santarem, northern Brazil Luis Claudio Pereira Symanski and Denise Maria Cavalcante Gomes.-Chapter 12: Modernity at the edges of the Spanish Enlightenment. Novelty and material culture in Floridablanca Colony (Patagonia, 18th century) Maria Ximena Senatore.- Section III: New realities and material worlds.- Chapter 13: Basque fisheries in Eastern Canada, a special case of cultural encounter in the colonizing of North America Sergio Escribano-Ruiz and Agustin Azkarate.- Chapter 14: The Spanish occupation of the Central Lowlands of South America: Santa Cruz de la Sierra la Vieja Horacio Chiavazza.- Chapter 15: Nautical landscapes in the 16th century: an archaeological approach to the coast of Sao Paulo (Brazil) Paulo Fernando Bava de Camargo.- Chapter 16: Fort San Jose, a Remote Spanish Outpost in Northwest Florida, 1700-1721 Julie Rogers Saccente and Nancy Marie White.- Chapter 17: Striking it Rich in the Americas' First Boom Town: Economic Activity at Concepcion de la Vega (Hispaniola) 1495-1564 Pauline Kulstad.- Chapter 18: Brazil Baroque, Baroque mestizo: heritage, archaeology, modernism and the "Estado Novo" in the Brazilian context Rita Juliana Soares Poloni.- Final Comments.- Chapter 19: Narratives of Colonialism, Grand and Not-So-Grand: A Critical Reflection on the Archaeology of the Spanish and Portuguese Americas Barbara L. Voss.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The volume contributes to disrupt the old grand narrative of cultural contact and colonialism in Spanish and Portuguese America in a wide and complete sense. This edited volume aims at exploring contact archaeology in the modern era. Archaeology has been exploring the interaction of peoples and cultures from early times, but only in the last few decades have cultural contact and material world been recognized as crucial elements to understanding colonialism and the emergence of modernity. Modern colonialism studies pose questions in need of broader answers. This volume explores these answers in Spanish and Portuguese America, comprising present-day Latin America and formerly Spanish territories now part of the United States. The volume addresses studies of the particular features of Spanish-Portuguese colonialism, as well as the specificities of Iberian colonization, including hybridism, religious novelties, medieval and modern social features, all mixed in a variety of ways unique and so different from other areas, particularly the Anglo-Saxon colonial thrust. Cultural contact studies offer a particularly in-depth picture of the uniqueness of Latin America in terms of its cultural mixture. This volume particularly highlights local histories, revealing novelty, diversity, and creativity in the conformation of the new colonial realities, as well as presenting Latin America as a multicultural arena, with astonishing heterogeneity in thoughts, experiences, practices, and, material worlds.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
xiv, 266 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Part I. The Emerging Latin American Region 1. The Economic Turnaround 2. Realignment and Regional Polarization 3. The Competitive Environment in Latin America 4. The Latin Consumer Markets 5. Reaching Latin American Consumers Part II. Culture and Managerial Styles in Latin America 6. The Business Culture of Latin America 7. Management in Latin America Part III. Strategies for Latin Markets 8. Company Strategies for Firms from Outside the Region 9. Global Latinas and National Champions 10. Entrepreneurship in Latin America Part IV. The Challenges and Future for Business in Latin America 11. Challenges for the Future of Business in Latin America 12. The Future of Business in Latin America.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Driven by expanding domestic markets and exports of natural resource commodities, Latin America has recently come into focus as an economic force in the international arena. Business in Emerging Latin America provides students with a comprehensive overview of the business environment of this emerging, dynamic region. The book begins at the macro level, focusing on the region's geo-political, technological, social, competitive, and economic environments. It then moves to the micro level, devling into the mosaic of countries with distinct cultures and political economies that comprise Latin America. Capturing the dynamism of this region, Business in Emerging Latin America: * Provides a thorough and nuanced understanding of the business environment * Identifies major drivers of emerging market expansion within the region * Analyzes the strategies of companies both within and outside of the region The book includes examples and cases from across the region, as well as chapters on entrepreneurship, leadership, HRM, sustainability, income inequality, social responsibility and transparency. An ideal resource for anyone considering a business venture in the region, the book will especially appeal to students of international business who have a particular interest in Latin America. For additional instructor resources, visit www.latinamericabusinessknowledge.com.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Part I. The Emerging Latin American Region 1. The Economic Turnaround 2. Realignment and Regional Polarization 3. The Competitive Environment in Latin America 4. The Latin Consumer Markets 5. Reaching Latin American Consumers Part II. Culture and Managerial Styles in Latin America 6. The Business Culture of Latin America 7. Management in Latin America Part III. Strategies for Latin Markets 8. Company Strategies for Firms from Outside the Region 9. Global Latinas and National Champions 10. Entrepreneurship in Latin America Part IV. The Challenges and Future for Business in Latin America 11. Challenges for the Future of Business in Latin America 12. The Future of Business in Latin America.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Driven by expanding domestic markets and exports of natural resource commodities, Latin America has recently come into focus as an economic force in the international arena. Business in Emerging Latin America provides students with a comprehensive overview of the business environment of this emerging, dynamic region. The book begins at the macro level, focusing on the region's geo-political, technological, social, competitive, and economic environments. It then moves to the micro level, devling into the mosaic of countries with distinct cultures and political economies that comprise Latin America. Capturing the dynamism of this region, Business in Emerging Latin America: * Provides a thorough and nuanced understanding of the business environment * Identifies major drivers of emerging market expansion within the region * Analyzes the strategies of companies both within and outside of the region The book includes examples and cases from across the region, as well as chapters on entrepreneurship, leadership, HRM, sustainability, income inequality, social responsibility and transparency. An ideal resource for anyone considering a business venture in the region, the book will especially appeal to students of international business who have a particular interest in Latin America. For additional instructor resources, visit www.latinamericabusinessknowledge.com.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
HF3230.5 .Z5 R627 2015 Unknown
Book
viii, 242 pages : illustration ; 24 cm.
In 'Charismatic practice and Catholic parish life - the incipient pentecostalization of the church in Guatemala and Latin America', Jakob Egeris Thorsen offers a detailed ethnographic and theological analysis of the impact of the Catholic Charismatic Renewal on the Catholic Church in the region. Based on fieldwork, this interdisciplinary study examines how Charismatic practice and spirituality permeate both local parish life and the pastoral plans of the Catholic Church in Guatemala and Latin America.00The Charismatic Renewal is the largest lay movement in Latin America and has a profound influence on the Catholic Church. This book analyses both the social and ecclesiological consequences of an incipient Pentecostalization of Guatemalan and Latin American Catholicism.
In 'Charismatic practice and Catholic parish life - the incipient pentecostalization of the church in Guatemala and Latin America', Jakob Egeris Thorsen offers a detailed ethnographic and theological analysis of the impact of the Catholic Charismatic Renewal on the Catholic Church in the region. Based on fieldwork, this interdisciplinary study examines how Charismatic practice and spirituality permeate both local parish life and the pastoral plans of the Catholic Church in Guatemala and Latin America.00The Charismatic Renewal is the largest lay movement in Latin America and has a profound influence on the Catholic Church. This book analyses both the social and ecclesiological consequences of an incipient Pentecostalization of Guatemalan and Latin American Catholicism.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Status of items at SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage) Status
In process Request
BX1439 .G83 T46 2015 Available On order
Book
viii, 422 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
  • America, Iberia, and Africa before the conquest
  • The age of conquest
  • Ruling new world empires
  • Population and labor
  • Production, exchange, and defense
  • The social economy
  • The family and society
  • Living in an empire
  • Imperial expansion
  • The era of Caroline reforms
  • Crisis and political revolution
  • From empire to independence
  • Epilogue.
  • America, Iberia, and Africa before the conquest
  • The age of conquest
  • Ruling new world empires
  • Population and labor
  • Production, exchange, and defense
  • The social economy
  • The family and society
  • Living in an empire
  • Imperial expansion
  • The era of Caroline reforms
  • Crisis and political revolution
  • From empire to independence
  • Epilogue.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
F1412 .B96 2014 Unknown
Book
213 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Status of items at SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage) Status
In process Request
PN1993.5 .S7 C65 2013 Available
Book
x, 147 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction: Approaching the Latin American Middle-Class Chapter 1: San Felipe and the Transformation of the Social and Urban Space Chapter 2: Trajectories: Sanfelipanos Merge in Place Chapter 3: Boundaries: Sanfelipanos Evaluate their Neighbors Chapter 4: Controlling Common Space: Making Local Power Work Conclusions: Groups, Classes and Generations.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the last decades, the Latin American middle class is growing in size while becoming more heterogeneous. Sustained economic growth explains its increasing size, but behind its heterogeneity there is not only the diversification of lifestyles, but also the crystallization of a large process of upward social mobility of second and third generation migrants to capital cities and their incorporation into middle-class positions. In the last decades, these individuals are now part of the different spheres of socialization formerly occupied by the traditional middle class: private schools, college and universities, middle-class jobs and occupations, and traditional middle-class neighborhoods. To explore the genesis of this phenomenon and its consequences, the author studies Residential San Felipe, a quintessential traditional middle-class neighborhood in Lima, Peru, which is currently receiving an important influx of upwardly mobile families. The case of San Felipe shows that inside the contemporary middle class a strong boundary between the "traditional middle class" and the "new middle class" permeates the everyday life of the neighborhood. However, though this difference between the "traditional" and "new middle class" is recognized by all residents of San Felipe, its relevance as well as the elements at the basis of this distinction varies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction: Approaching the Latin American Middle-Class Chapter 1: San Felipe and the Transformation of the Social and Urban Space Chapter 2: Trajectories: Sanfelipanos Merge in Place Chapter 3: Boundaries: Sanfelipanos Evaluate their Neighbors Chapter 4: Controlling Common Space: Making Local Power Work Conclusions: Groups, Classes and Generations.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the last decades, the Latin American middle class is growing in size while becoming more heterogeneous. Sustained economic growth explains its increasing size, but behind its heterogeneity there is not only the diversification of lifestyles, but also the crystallization of a large process of upward social mobility of second and third generation migrants to capital cities and their incorporation into middle-class positions. In the last decades, these individuals are now part of the different spheres of socialization formerly occupied by the traditional middle class: private schools, college and universities, middle-class jobs and occupations, and traditional middle-class neighborhoods. To explore the genesis of this phenomenon and its consequences, the author studies Residential San Felipe, a quintessential traditional middle-class neighborhood in Lima, Peru, which is currently receiving an important influx of upwardly mobile families. The case of San Felipe shows that inside the contemporary middle class a strong boundary between the "traditional middle class" and the "new middle class" permeates the everyday life of the neighborhood. However, though this difference between the "traditional" and "new middle class" is recognized by all residents of San Felipe, its relevance as well as the elements at the basis of this distinction varies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Status of items at SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving) Status
Stacks Request
HT690 .L3 P47 2015 Unknown
Book
xiv, 178 pages : illustrations, map ; 24 cm
  • 1. Introduction-- 2. The universe of cash transfer programs-- 3. The politics of fighting poverty-- 4. Explaining policy adoption and design-- 5. Explaining policy outcomes-- 6. Conditional cash transfers and clientelism-- 7. The electoral bonus of conditional cash transfers-- 8. Conclusions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This book provides a theory and evidence to explain the initial decision of governments to adopt a conditional cash transfer program (the most prominent type of anti-poverty program currently in operation in Latin America), and whether such programs are insulated from political manipulations or not. Ana Lorena De La O shows that whether presidents limit their own discretion or not has consequences for the survival of policies, their manipulation, and how effective they are in improving the lives of the poor. This book is the first of its kind to present evidence from all Latin American CCTs.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction-- 2. The universe of cash transfer programs-- 3. The politics of fighting poverty-- 4. Explaining policy adoption and design-- 5. Explaining policy outcomes-- 6. Conditional cash transfers and clientelism-- 7. The electoral bonus of conditional cash transfers-- 8. Conclusions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This book provides a theory and evidence to explain the initial decision of governments to adopt a conditional cash transfer program (the most prominent type of anti-poverty program currently in operation in Latin America), and whether such programs are insulated from political manipulations or not. Ana Lorena De La O shows that whether presidents limit their own discretion or not has consequences for the survival of policies, their manipulation, and how effective they are in improving the lives of the poor. This book is the first of its kind to present evidence from all Latin American CCTs.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
HC130 .P6 O22 2015 Unknown
Book
xiii, 385 pages ; 25 cm.
  • List of Figures and Tables Acknowledgements Note on Contributors 1. Introduction - Systemic Logics and Historical Specificity: Renewing Historical Materialism in Latin American Political Economy Susan Spronk and Jeffery R. Webber PART I: THE 'NEW' WORKING CLASS: DECOMPOSITION AND RE-COMPOSITION UNDER NEOLIBERALISM 2. Roots of Resistance to Urban Water Privatisation in Bolivia: The 'New Working Class', the Crisis of Neoliberalism, and Public Services, Susan Spronk 3. The Neo-Developmentalist Alternative: Capitalist Crisis, Popular Movements, and Economic Development in Argentina since the 1990s, Mariano Feliz 4. The Reproduction of Democratic Neoliberalism in Argentina: Kirchner's 'Solution' to the Crisis of 2001, Emilia Castorina 5. Doubly Marginalised? Women Workers in Northeast Brazilian Export Horticulture, Ben Selwyn 6. Emergent Socialist Hegemony in Bolivarian Venezuela: The Role of the Party, Gabriel Hetland 7. Venezuela's Social Transformation and Growing Class Struggle, Dario Azzellini 8. Socialist Management and Natural Resource Based Industrial Production: A Critique of Cogestion in Venezuela, Thomas F. Purcell PART II: STATE AND MARKET IN LATE CAPITALIST DEVELOPMENT 9. Conspicuous silences: State and Class in Structuralist and Neo-structuralist Thought, Juan Grigera 10. Sugarcane Ethanol: the Hen of the Golden Eggs? Agribusiness and the State in Lula's Brazil, Leandro Vergara-Camus 11. From Global Capital Accumulation to Varieties of Centre-Leftism in South America: The Cases of Brazil and Argentina, Nicolas Grinberg and Guido Starosta 12. The Three Dimensions of the Crisis, Claudio Katz 13. Revolution against 'Progress': Neo-Extractivism, the Compensatory State, and the TIPNIS Conflict in Bolivia, Jeffery R. Webber References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Since the late-1990s much of Latin America has experienced an uneven and contradictory turn to the Left in the electoral arena. At the same time, there has been a rejuvenation of Marxist critiques of political economy. Drawing on the expertise of Latin American, North American, and European scholars, this volume offers cutting-edge theoretical explorations of trends in the region, as well as in-depth case studies of Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, and Venezuela. Essays in the volume focus on changes to class formation in Latin America and offer new insights into the state-form, exploring the complex relationship between state and market in contexts of late capitalist development, particularly in countries endowed with incredible natural resource wealth.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • List of Figures and Tables Acknowledgements Note on Contributors 1. Introduction - Systemic Logics and Historical Specificity: Renewing Historical Materialism in Latin American Political Economy Susan Spronk and Jeffery R. Webber PART I: THE 'NEW' WORKING CLASS: DECOMPOSITION AND RE-COMPOSITION UNDER NEOLIBERALISM 2. Roots of Resistance to Urban Water Privatisation in Bolivia: The 'New Working Class', the Crisis of Neoliberalism, and Public Services, Susan Spronk 3. The Neo-Developmentalist Alternative: Capitalist Crisis, Popular Movements, and Economic Development in Argentina since the 1990s, Mariano Feliz 4. The Reproduction of Democratic Neoliberalism in Argentina: Kirchner's 'Solution' to the Crisis of 2001, Emilia Castorina 5. Doubly Marginalised? Women Workers in Northeast Brazilian Export Horticulture, Ben Selwyn 6. Emergent Socialist Hegemony in Bolivarian Venezuela: The Role of the Party, Gabriel Hetland 7. Venezuela's Social Transformation and Growing Class Struggle, Dario Azzellini 8. Socialist Management and Natural Resource Based Industrial Production: A Critique of Cogestion in Venezuela, Thomas F. Purcell PART II: STATE AND MARKET IN LATE CAPITALIST DEVELOPMENT 9. Conspicuous silences: State and Class in Structuralist and Neo-structuralist Thought, Juan Grigera 10. Sugarcane Ethanol: the Hen of the Golden Eggs? Agribusiness and the State in Lula's Brazil, Leandro Vergara-Camus 11. From Global Capital Accumulation to Varieties of Centre-Leftism in South America: The Cases of Brazil and Argentina, Nicolas Grinberg and Guido Starosta 12. The Three Dimensions of the Crisis, Claudio Katz 13. Revolution against 'Progress': Neo-Extractivism, the Compensatory State, and the TIPNIS Conflict in Bolivia, Jeffery R. Webber References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Since the late-1990s much of Latin America has experienced an uneven and contradictory turn to the Left in the electoral arena. At the same time, there has been a rejuvenation of Marxist critiques of political economy. Drawing on the expertise of Latin American, North American, and European scholars, this volume offers cutting-edge theoretical explorations of trends in the region, as well as in-depth case studies of Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, and Venezuela. Essays in the volume focus on changes to class formation in Latin America and offer new insights into the state-form, exploring the complex relationship between state and market in contexts of late capitalist development, particularly in countries endowed with incredible natural resource wealth.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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HC125 .C777 2015 Unknown
Book
1 online resource.
  • Chapter 1. Archaeology, Slavery and Maroonage: A Complex Relationship Pedro Paulo A. Funari and Charles E. Orser, Jr..- Chapter 2. Maroon and Leftist Praxis in Historical Archaeology Daniel O. Sayers.- Chapter 3. Archaeology of Slavery in the Province of Neiva, Columbia Maria Angelica Suaza Espanol.- Chapter 4. The Archaeology of Slave Branding in Cuba Lucio Menezes Ferreira and Gabino La Rosa Corzo.- Chapter 5. Slavery, Conflicts and Archaeology in Eighteenth-Century Minas Gerais, Brazil Carlos Magno Guimaraes, Camila Fernandes de Morais, and Luisa de Assis Roedel.- Chapter 6. When All Bases Are Flat: Central Africans and Situated Practices in Eighteenth-Century Brazil Marcos Andre Torres de Souza.- Chapter 7. Cultural Creativity, Rebellions, and Comparative Questions for Afro-Brazilian Archaeology Christopher C. Fennell.- Chapter 8. Marronage and the Dialectics of Spatial Sovereignty in Colonial Jamaica Kristen R. Fellows and James A. Delle.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This edited volume aims at exploring a most relevant but somewhat neglected subject in archaeological studies, especially within Latin America: maroons and runaway settlements. Scholarship on runaways is well established and prolific in ethnology, anthropology and history, but it is still in its infancy in archaeology. A small body of archaeological literature on maroons exists for other regions, but no single volume discusses the subject in depth, including diverse eras and geographical areas within Latin American contexts. Thus, a central aim of the volume is to gather together some of the most active, Latin American maroon archaeologists in a single volume. This volume will thus become an important reference book on the subject and will also foster further archaeology research on maroon settlements. The introduction and comments by senior scholars provide a wide-ranging and comprehensive analysis of runaway archaeology that will help to indicate the global importance of this research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Chapter 1. Archaeology, Slavery and Maroonage: A Complex Relationship Pedro Paulo A. Funari and Charles E. Orser, Jr..- Chapter 2. Maroon and Leftist Praxis in Historical Archaeology Daniel O. Sayers.- Chapter 3. Archaeology of Slavery in the Province of Neiva, Columbia Maria Angelica Suaza Espanol.- Chapter 4. The Archaeology of Slave Branding in Cuba Lucio Menezes Ferreira and Gabino La Rosa Corzo.- Chapter 5. Slavery, Conflicts and Archaeology in Eighteenth-Century Minas Gerais, Brazil Carlos Magno Guimaraes, Camila Fernandes de Morais, and Luisa de Assis Roedel.- Chapter 6. When All Bases Are Flat: Central Africans and Situated Practices in Eighteenth-Century Brazil Marcos Andre Torres de Souza.- Chapter 7. Cultural Creativity, Rebellions, and Comparative Questions for Afro-Brazilian Archaeology Christopher C. Fennell.- Chapter 8. Marronage and the Dialectics of Spatial Sovereignty in Colonial Jamaica Kristen R. Fellows and James A. Delle.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This edited volume aims at exploring a most relevant but somewhat neglected subject in archaeological studies, especially within Latin America: maroons and runaway settlements. Scholarship on runaways is well established and prolific in ethnology, anthropology and history, but it is still in its infancy in archaeology. A small body of archaeological literature on maroons exists for other regions, but no single volume discusses the subject in depth, including diverse eras and geographical areas within Latin American contexts. Thus, a central aim of the volume is to gather together some of the most active, Latin American maroon archaeologists in a single volume. This volume will thus become an important reference book on the subject and will also foster further archaeology research on maroon settlements. The introduction and comments by senior scholars provide a wide-ranging and comprehensive analysis of runaway archaeology that will help to indicate the global importance of this research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
xx, 214 p. : ill., map ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction -- 2. Explaining within country pathways of Subnational Undemocratic Regime continuity -- 3. Conceptualizing, Measuring, And Mapping Subnational Undemocratic Regimes -- 4. Presidential Power In Argentina and Mexico: Fiscal and Partisan Instruments of Cooptation -- 5. SUR reproduction from above in Argentina and Mexico: Quantitative evidence -- 6. Subnational undemocratic regime continuity in Argentina: La Rioja and San Luis -- 7. Subnational undemocratic regime continuity in Mexico: Puebla and Oaxaca -- 8. Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Despite the fact that countries transitioned to democracy, many citizens residing in peripheral regions continue to live under undemocratic rule. Democrats and Autocrats studies the existence of subnational undemocratic regimes (SURs) alongside national democratic regimes in Latin America. The book fundamentally challenges the assumption that there is one single pathway to subnational undemocratic regime (SUR) continuity within countries. It shows instead the existence of multiple, within-country, pathways that lead to SUR continuity. The study is premised on the notion that SURs within countries not only differ among each other but that they maintain different relations with the federal government, which is why they are reproduced differently. Using a multi-method approach, Democrats and Autocrats shows that, within-country, alternative trajectories of SUR continuity in Argentina and Mexico result first and foremost from the capacity (or lack thereof) of national incumbents to wield power over SURs and subnational autocrats. Contrary to conventional wisdom, the book argues that there are multiple pathways for SURs reproduction within democratic countries. These pathways, in turn, are determined by a specific combination of intergovernmental interactions, all of which are shaped by institutional and economic national and subnational variables. The explanation of SUR continuity advanced in this book is tested in contemporary Argentina and Mexico using a multi-method approach. Both quantitative and qualitative methods, as well as cross-national and within-country comparisons are employed to test pathways of SUR continuity in two of Latin America's largest countries. Transformations in Governance is a major new academic book series from Oxford University Press. It is designed to accommodate the impressive growth of research in comparative politics, international relations, public policy, federalism, environmental and urban studies concerned with the dispersion of authority from central states up to supranational institutions, down to subnational governments, and side-ways to public-private networks. It brings together work that significantly advances our understanding of the organization, causes, and consequences of multilevel and complex governance. The series is selective, containing annually a small number of books of exceptionally high quality by leading and emerging scholars. The series targets mainly single-authored or co-authored work, but it is pluralistic in terms of disciplinary specialization, research design, method, and geographical scope. Case studies as well as comparative studies, historical as well as contemporary studies, and studies with a national, regional, or international focus are all central to its aims. Authors use qualitative, quantitative, formal modeling, or mixed methods. A trade mark of the books is that they combine scholarly rigour with readable prose and an attractive production style. The series is edited by Liesbet Hooghe and Gary Marks of the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, and the VU Amsterdam, and Walter Mattli of the University of Oxford.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction -- 2. Explaining within country pathways of Subnational Undemocratic Regime continuity -- 3. Conceptualizing, Measuring, And Mapping Subnational Undemocratic Regimes -- 4. Presidential Power In Argentina and Mexico: Fiscal and Partisan Instruments of Cooptation -- 5. SUR reproduction from above in Argentina and Mexico: Quantitative evidence -- 6. Subnational undemocratic regime continuity in Argentina: La Rioja and San Luis -- 7. Subnational undemocratic regime continuity in Mexico: Puebla and Oaxaca -- 8. Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Despite the fact that countries transitioned to democracy, many citizens residing in peripheral regions continue to live under undemocratic rule. Democrats and Autocrats studies the existence of subnational undemocratic regimes (SURs) alongside national democratic regimes in Latin America. The book fundamentally challenges the assumption that there is one single pathway to subnational undemocratic regime (SUR) continuity within countries. It shows instead the existence of multiple, within-country, pathways that lead to SUR continuity. The study is premised on the notion that SURs within countries not only differ among each other but that they maintain different relations with the federal government, which is why they are reproduced differently. Using a multi-method approach, Democrats and Autocrats shows that, within-country, alternative trajectories of SUR continuity in Argentina and Mexico result first and foremost from the capacity (or lack thereof) of national incumbents to wield power over SURs and subnational autocrats. Contrary to conventional wisdom, the book argues that there are multiple pathways for SURs reproduction within democratic countries. These pathways, in turn, are determined by a specific combination of intergovernmental interactions, all of which are shaped by institutional and economic national and subnational variables. The explanation of SUR continuity advanced in this book is tested in contemporary Argentina and Mexico using a multi-method approach. Both quantitative and qualitative methods, as well as cross-national and within-country comparisons are employed to test pathways of SUR continuity in two of Latin America's largest countries. Transformations in Governance is a major new academic book series from Oxford University Press. It is designed to accommodate the impressive growth of research in comparative politics, international relations, public policy, federalism, environmental and urban studies concerned with the dispersion of authority from central states up to supranational institutions, down to subnational governments, and side-ways to public-private networks. It brings together work that significantly advances our understanding of the organization, causes, and consequences of multilevel and complex governance. The series is selective, containing annually a small number of books of exceptionally high quality by leading and emerging scholars. The series targets mainly single-authored or co-authored work, but it is pluralistic in terms of disciplinary specialization, research design, method, and geographical scope. Case studies as well as comparative studies, historical as well as contemporary studies, and studies with a national, regional, or international focus are all central to its aims. Authors use qualitative, quantitative, formal modeling, or mixed methods. A trade mark of the books is that they combine scholarly rigour with readable prose and an attractive production style. The series is edited by Liesbet Hooghe and Gary Marks of the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, and the VU Amsterdam, and Walter Mattli of the University of Oxford.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
JL966 .G57 2015 Unknown
Book
ix, 101 pages ; 23 cm.
  • 1. Introduction: Institutional Dynamics of Industrial Policy 2. Principles of Institutional Design in Business-Government Councils I. Introduction II. What happens in Councils: Disaggregating Interactions III. The Korean Model in Export and Technology Councils IV. Conclusion 3. Ongoing Experimentation with Business-Government Councils in Latin America I. Introduction II. Disaggregating Councils by Scope and Function III. Beyond Councils: Formal and Informal Business Representation IV. Conclusions 4. Putting Councils and Industrial Policy in Context: Political Systems and Big Business I. Introduction II. Political Institutions and Privileged Access for Big Business III. Structure and Preferences of Business Groups IV. Business groups, MNCs, and Possibilities for Industrial Policy V. Conclusion 5. Conclusions Appendices A. Interviews B. Abbreviations.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
What makes for effective cooperation between government and business in designing industrial policy? Core research questions on the institutional design of optimal arrangements focus on three main functions: 1) maximizing the benefits of information exchange; 2) motivating participation through authoritative allocation; and 3) minimizing unproductive rent seeking. The book analyses these functions theoretically and empirically in a range of recent experiences in Latin America. Across the region, countries with more positive experiences of public-private collaboration tend to have more pragmatic governments and better organized and informally networked private sectors. Effective cooperation also depends on the macro context, in particular the nature of the political system and the alternative avenues it provides for business influence, especially through parties, networks and appointments, the media, and campaign finance. Lastly, the structure and strategies of big domestic businesses - mostly diversified, family-owned business groups - affects their preferences and interest in collaborating in industrial policy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction: Institutional Dynamics of Industrial Policy 2. Principles of Institutional Design in Business-Government Councils I. Introduction II. What happens in Councils: Disaggregating Interactions III. The Korean Model in Export and Technology Councils IV. Conclusion 3. Ongoing Experimentation with Business-Government Councils in Latin America I. Introduction II. Disaggregating Councils by Scope and Function III. Beyond Councils: Formal and Informal Business Representation IV. Conclusions 4. Putting Councils and Industrial Policy in Context: Political Systems and Big Business I. Introduction II. Political Institutions and Privileged Access for Big Business III. Structure and Preferences of Business Groups IV. Business groups, MNCs, and Possibilities for Industrial Policy V. Conclusion 5. Conclusions Appendices A. Interviews B. Abbreviations.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
What makes for effective cooperation between government and business in designing industrial policy? Core research questions on the institutional design of optimal arrangements focus on three main functions: 1) maximizing the benefits of information exchange; 2) motivating participation through authoritative allocation; and 3) minimizing unproductive rent seeking. The book analyses these functions theoretically and empirically in a range of recent experiences in Latin America. Across the region, countries with more positive experiences of public-private collaboration tend to have more pragmatic governments and better organized and informally networked private sectors. Effective cooperation also depends on the macro context, in particular the nature of the political system and the alternative avenues it provides for business influence, especially through parties, networks and appointments, the media, and campaign finance. Lastly, the structure and strategies of big domestic businesses - mostly diversified, family-owned business groups - affects their preferences and interest in collaborating in industrial policy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
HD3616 .L33 S36 2015 Unknown
Database topics
Spanish, Portuguese and Latin American Studies
Physical extent
1 online resource : color illustrations
A steadily growing repository containing a previously unavailable subset of Princeton's Latin American Ephemera Collection as well as newly acquired materials being digitized and added on an ongoing basis. The bulk of the ephemera currently found in the Digital Archive of Latin American and Caribbean Ephemera was originally created around the turn of the 20th century and after, with some originating as recently as within the last year. The formats or genre most commonly included are pamphlets, flyers, leaflets, brochures, posters, stickers, and postcards. These items were originally created by a wide array of social activists, non-governmental organizations, government agencies, political parties, public policy think tanks, and other types of organizations in order to publicize their views, positions, agendas, policies, events, and activities. The vast majority are rare, hard-to-find primary sources unavailable elsewhere.
A steadily growing repository containing a previously unavailable subset of Princeton's Latin American Ephemera Collection as well as newly acquired materials being digitized and added on an ongoing basis. The bulk of the ephemera currently found in the Digital Archive of Latin American and Caribbean Ephemera was originally created around the turn of the 20th century and after, with some originating as recently as within the last year. The formats or genre most commonly included are pamphlets, flyers, leaflets, brochures, posters, stickers, and postcards. These items were originally created by a wide array of social activists, non-governmental organizations, government agencies, political parties, public policy think tanks, and other types of organizations in order to publicize their views, positions, agendas, policies, events, and activities. The vast majority are rare, hard-to-find primary sources unavailable elsewhere.
Book
205 pages ; 24 cm
  • Raid : the second great migration and the culture of resistance
  • Raiding the schools : the riven soul of Arizona
  • The usual suspects : the raid in New Bedford
  • Dreaming the dream : the next generation
  • Raids gone global : genocide in Guatemala & wars in Mexico
  • The rocky road of reform
  • Legality & language as cultural weapons
  • Hope for the dream chasers.
  • Raid : the second great migration and the culture of resistance
  • Raiding the schools : the riven soul of Arizona
  • The usual suspects : the raid in New Bedford
  • Dreaming the dream : the next generation
  • Raids gone global : genocide in Guatemala & wars in Mexico
  • The rocky road of reform
  • Legality & language as cultural weapons
  • Hope for the dream chasers.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
JV6483 .T56 2015 Unavailable In process Request
Book
xx, 437 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Preface: On the study of drug trafficking and organized crime networks in Latin America and the Caribbean in the twenty-first century
  • Introduction. drug trafficking and organized crime in Latin America and the Caribbean in the twenty-first century: challenges to democracy / Bruce M. Bagley
  • U.S. drug policies at home and abroad
  • Coca, cocaine, and consumption: trends and antitrends / J. Bryan Page
  • Illegal drugs as a national security threat: securitization of drugs in the U.S. official discourse / Yulia Vorobyeva
  • The war on drugs and the role of southcom / Juan Gabriel Tokatlian
  • Mission creep: the U.S. military's counterdrug role in the Americas / Adam Isacson
  • Security challenges at the U.S.-Mexican border: understanding the security threats to state and local governments / Rocío A. Rivera Barradas
  • Drug-control policies in the United States: patterns, prevalence, and problems of drug use in the United States / Bruce M. Bagley
  • Drug trafficking and organized crime: country and regional analyses
  • Colombia
  • Colombia and its wars against drug trafficking, 1970-2010 / Elvira María Restrepo
  • Illicit drugs in the Colombia-U.S. relationship: review and prospects / Arlene B. Tickner and Carolina Cepeda
  • Escalating heroin consumption and the spread of HIV in Colombia: an emerging public health threat / Clyde McCoy, Daniel H. Ciccarone, Zelde Espinel Ben-Amy, Jeanene McCoy Bengoa, Oscar Bernal, Duane C. McBride, and James M. Shultz
  • Bolivia
  • Bolivian drug policy under the Morales Administration / Marten W. Brienen
  • Peru
  • The vicious cycle: the resurgence of drug production and drug trafficking in Peru / Marten W. Brienen and Jonathan D. Rosen
  • Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean
  • In search of the M¿rida initiative: from antecedents to practical results / Alberto Lozano-Vázquez and Jorge Rebolledo Flores
  • Police reform in Mexico: a never-ending story / Sigrid Arzt
  • Democracy, security, and organized crime in Central America / Francisco Rojas Aravena
  • Seeking out the state: organized crime, violence, and statetropism in the Caribbean / Lilian Bobea
  • Brazil
  • The power of organized crime in Brazil: from public and social challenges to the effectiveness of reforms / Marcelo Rocha and Silva Zorovich
  • Argentina
  • Under (loose) control: drug trafficking in Argentina in times of paradigm change / Khatchik Derghougassian and Glen Evans
  • Regional and international drug-control policies
  • The role of the Inter-American Drug Abuse Control Commission: confronting the problem of illegal drugs in the Americas / Betty Horwitz
  • The strategies of the European Union against drug trafficking / Roberto Domínguez
  • Analytical conclusions: the search for alternative drug policies in the Western Hemisphere / Bruce M. Bagley and Jonathan D. Rosen.
This book seeks to provide a clear picture of recent developments in drug trafficking in the Americas. Through analysis and empirical data, this study shows that the War on Drugs, declared by Reagan in 1982, has been ineffective at best and, at worst, has created major negative consequences for countries throughout the region.
  • Preface: On the study of drug trafficking and organized crime networks in Latin America and the Caribbean in the twenty-first century
  • Introduction. drug trafficking and organized crime in Latin America and the Caribbean in the twenty-first century: challenges to democracy / Bruce M. Bagley
  • U.S. drug policies at home and abroad
  • Coca, cocaine, and consumption: trends and antitrends / J. Bryan Page
  • Illegal drugs as a national security threat: securitization of drugs in the U.S. official discourse / Yulia Vorobyeva
  • The war on drugs and the role of southcom / Juan Gabriel Tokatlian
  • Mission creep: the U.S. military's counterdrug role in the Americas / Adam Isacson
  • Security challenges at the U.S.-Mexican border: understanding the security threats to state and local governments / Rocío A. Rivera Barradas
  • Drug-control policies in the United States: patterns, prevalence, and problems of drug use in the United States / Bruce M. Bagley
  • Drug trafficking and organized crime: country and regional analyses
  • Colombia
  • Colombia and its wars against drug trafficking, 1970-2010 / Elvira María Restrepo
  • Illicit drugs in the Colombia-U.S. relationship: review and prospects / Arlene B. Tickner and Carolina Cepeda
  • Escalating heroin consumption and the spread of HIV in Colombia: an emerging public health threat / Clyde McCoy, Daniel H. Ciccarone, Zelde Espinel Ben-Amy, Jeanene McCoy Bengoa, Oscar Bernal, Duane C. McBride, and James M. Shultz
  • Bolivia
  • Bolivian drug policy under the Morales Administration / Marten W. Brienen
  • Peru
  • The vicious cycle: the resurgence of drug production and drug trafficking in Peru / Marten W. Brienen and Jonathan D. Rosen
  • Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean
  • In search of the M¿rida initiative: from antecedents to practical results / Alberto Lozano-Vázquez and Jorge Rebolledo Flores
  • Police reform in Mexico: a never-ending story / Sigrid Arzt
  • Democracy, security, and organized crime in Central America / Francisco Rojas Aravena
  • Seeking out the state: organized crime, violence, and statetropism in the Caribbean / Lilian Bobea
  • Brazil
  • The power of organized crime in Brazil: from public and social challenges to the effectiveness of reforms / Marcelo Rocha and Silva Zorovich
  • Argentina
  • Under (loose) control: drug trafficking in Argentina in times of paradigm change / Khatchik Derghougassian and Glen Evans
  • Regional and international drug-control policies
  • The role of the Inter-American Drug Abuse Control Commission: confronting the problem of illegal drugs in the Americas / Betty Horwitz
  • The strategies of the European Union against drug trafficking / Roberto Domínguez
  • Analytical conclusions: the search for alternative drug policies in the Western Hemisphere / Bruce M. Bagley and Jonathan D. Rosen.
This book seeks to provide a clear picture of recent developments in drug trafficking in the Americas. Through analysis and empirical data, this study shows that the War on Drugs, declared by Reagan in 1982, has been ineffective at best and, at worst, has created major negative consequences for countries throughout the region.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
HV5840 .L3 D773 2015 Unavailable On order Request
Book
263 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Les règles d'un jeu politique transnational -- Le temps de la formation politique -- Le temps des premiers pas politiques contre le régime de Legufa (1919-1923) -- L'émergence de résistances locales et transnationales contre Juan Vicente G6mez -- Les logiques de l'action -- La fabrique intellectuelle de l'anti-impérialisme latino-américain(1926-1930) -- Le tournant idéologique de 1930 -- Les reconfigurations idéologiques en temps de Guerre froide (1948-1962) -- Emergence, professionnalisation et institutionnalisation politique en exil -- Émergence et reconstruction de réseaux sociaux en exil -- Le réseau égocentré de Haya de la Torre (1924-1930) -- Le réseau égocentré de R6mulo Betancourt (1928-1930) -- Deux réseaux égocentrés en temps de crise et de réorganisation politique -- L'institutionnalisation politique de forces contestataires en exil -- De la dispersion aux politiques d'exil (1923-1939) -- L'extension de l'arène politique locale (1948-1957) -- Les discours des "Gardiens du temple" -- La construction des symboles de l'aprisme -- La construction d'une continuité générationnelle par Romulo Betancourt (1948-1956) -- Du reseau au systeme d'action transnational -- L'émergence d'un système d'action transnational (1924-1935) -- L'APRA comme espace politique inter-organisationnel -- L'émergence d'un réseau de coopération institutionnelle -- La consolidation d'une famille politique (1948-1962) -- La mise en place d'un réseau de résistance et de lutte contre les dictatures -- La revue Combate comme vitrine populaire apriste.
"Cette étude de socio-histoire du politique analyse les réseaux du Parti Apriste Péruvien (PAP) et d'Action Démocratique du Venezuela (AD). Elle se penche sur l'histoire des deux formations politiques traditionnellement considérées comme les plus importantes organisations partisanes dans leur pays respectif et figurant parmi les plus anciens partis latino-américains. Leur passé anti-impérialiste, leur caractère populiste, leur soutien aux projets d'intégration américaine ou le rayonnement de leurs chefs, Victor Raùl Haya de la Torre et Rômulo Betancourt, sont autant d'éléments qui leur confèrent une place de choix dans l'histoire politique du XXe siècle. Ce travail met en évidence les réseaux transnationaux issus des liens tant personnels qu'organisationnels des dirigeants des deux partis durant leurs premiers pas dans la vie politique et leurs exils successifs. À partir des exemples du Pérou et du Venezuela, il examine la formation entre 1920 et 1962 d'une culture politique spécifique au sein de la gauche latino-américaine, celle des partis populistes apristes, en rendant compte d'une dynamique d'interdépendance sociale entre les individus, mais aussi d'un processus d'internationalisation de l'action collective qui produisit une praxis contestataire de luttre contre les dictatures."--P. [4] of cover.
  • Les règles d'un jeu politique transnational -- Le temps de la formation politique -- Le temps des premiers pas politiques contre le régime de Legufa (1919-1923) -- L'émergence de résistances locales et transnationales contre Juan Vicente G6mez -- Les logiques de l'action -- La fabrique intellectuelle de l'anti-impérialisme latino-américain(1926-1930) -- Le tournant idéologique de 1930 -- Les reconfigurations idéologiques en temps de Guerre froide (1948-1962) -- Emergence, professionnalisation et institutionnalisation politique en exil -- Émergence et reconstruction de réseaux sociaux en exil -- Le réseau égocentré de Haya de la Torre (1924-1930) -- Le réseau égocentré de R6mulo Betancourt (1928-1930) -- Deux réseaux égocentrés en temps de crise et de réorganisation politique -- L'institutionnalisation politique de forces contestataires en exil -- De la dispersion aux politiques d'exil (1923-1939) -- L'extension de l'arène politique locale (1948-1957) -- Les discours des "Gardiens du temple" -- La construction des symboles de l'aprisme -- La construction d'une continuité générationnelle par Romulo Betancourt (1948-1956) -- Du reseau au systeme d'action transnational -- L'émergence d'un système d'action transnational (1924-1935) -- L'APRA comme espace politique inter-organisationnel -- L'émergence d'un réseau de coopération institutionnelle -- La consolidation d'une famille politique (1948-1962) -- La mise en place d'un réseau de résistance et de lutte contre les dictatures -- La revue Combate comme vitrine populaire apriste.
"Cette étude de socio-histoire du politique analyse les réseaux du Parti Apriste Péruvien (PAP) et d'Action Démocratique du Venezuela (AD). Elle se penche sur l'histoire des deux formations politiques traditionnellement considérées comme les plus importantes organisations partisanes dans leur pays respectif et figurant parmi les plus anciens partis latino-américains. Leur passé anti-impérialiste, leur caractère populiste, leur soutien aux projets d'intégration américaine ou le rayonnement de leurs chefs, Victor Raùl Haya de la Torre et Rômulo Betancourt, sont autant d'éléments qui leur confèrent une place de choix dans l'histoire politique du XXe siècle. Ce travail met en évidence les réseaux transnationaux issus des liens tant personnels qu'organisationnels des dirigeants des deux partis durant leurs premiers pas dans la vie politique et leurs exils successifs. À partir des exemples du Pérou et du Venezuela, il examine la formation entre 1920 et 1962 d'une culture politique spécifique au sein de la gauche latino-américaine, celle des partis populistes apristes, en rendant compte d'une dynamique d'interdépendance sociale entre les individus, mais aussi d'un processus d'internationalisation de l'action collective qui produisit une praxis contestataire de luttre contre les dictatures."--P. [4] of cover.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
JL969 .A45 I45 2015 Unavailable On order Request
Book
xiii, 270 pages : illustrations, maps ; 23 cm.
  • Acknowledgments
  • Introduction / Jeffrey W. Rubin and Vivienne Bennett
  • Social polarization and economic instability : twin challenges for enduring reform / Ann Helwege
  • Rethinking the revolution : Latin American social movements and the state in the twenty-first century / Wendy Wolford
  • The urban indigenous movement and elite accommodation in San Cristabal, Chiapas
  • Mexico, 1975-2008 : tenemos que vivir nuestros anos / "We Have to Live in Our Own Times" / Jan Rus and Gaspar Morquecho Escamilla
  • Democracy by invitation : the private sector's answer to participatory budgeting in Porto Alegre, Brazil / Jeffrey W. Rubin and Sergio Gregorio Baierle
  • Recuperated factories in contemporary Buenos Aires from the perspective of workers and businessmen / Carlos A. Forment
  • Both sides now : the rise of migrant activism and co-investment in public works in Zacatecas, Mexico / Heather Williams and Fernando Robledo Martinez
  • Speaking a business language : private sector support for the Afro Reggae cultural group / Jeffrey W. Rubin
  • Business responses to progressive activism in twenty-first-century Latin America / Vivienne Bennett and Jeffrey W. Rubin
  • Appendix. Enduring reform project, interview template
  • Contributors
  • Index.
Over the last twenty years, business responses to progressive reform in Latin America have shifted dramatically. Until the 1990s, progressive movements in Latin America suffered violent repression sanctioned by the private sector and other socio-political elites. The powerful case studies in this volume show how business responses to reform have become more open-ended as Latin America's democracies have deepened, with repression tempered by the economic uncertainties of globalization, the political and legal constraints of democracy, and shifting cultural understandings of poverty and race. Enduring Reform presents five case studies from Mexico, Brazil, and Argentina in which marginalized groups have successfully forged new cultural and economic spaces and won greater autonomy and political voice. Bringing together NGO's, local institutions, social movements, and governments, these initiatives have developed new mechanisms to work 'within the system, ' while also challenging the system's logic and constraints. Through firsthand interviews, the contributors capture local businesspeople's understandings of these progressive initiatives and record how they grapple with changes they may not always welcome, but must endure. Among their criteria, the contributors evaluate the degree to which businesspeople recognize and engage with reform movements and how they frame electoral counterproposals to reformist demands. The results show an uneven response to reform, dependent on cultural as much or more than economic factors, as businesses move to decipher, modify, collaborate with, outmaneuver, or limit progressive innovations. From the rise of worker-owned factories in Buenos Aires, to the collective marketing initiatives of impoverished Mayans in San Cristobal de las Casas, the success of democracy in Latin America depends on powerful and cooperative social actions and actors, including the private sector. As the cases in Enduring Reform show, the democratic context of Latin America today presses businesspeople to endure, accept, and at times promote progressive change in unprecedented ways, even as they act to limit and constrain it.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Acknowledgments
  • Introduction / Jeffrey W. Rubin and Vivienne Bennett
  • Social polarization and economic instability : twin challenges for enduring reform / Ann Helwege
  • Rethinking the revolution : Latin American social movements and the state in the twenty-first century / Wendy Wolford
  • The urban indigenous movement and elite accommodation in San Cristabal, Chiapas
  • Mexico, 1975-2008 : tenemos que vivir nuestros anos / "We Have to Live in Our Own Times" / Jan Rus and Gaspar Morquecho Escamilla
  • Democracy by invitation : the private sector's answer to participatory budgeting in Porto Alegre, Brazil / Jeffrey W. Rubin and Sergio Gregorio Baierle
  • Recuperated factories in contemporary Buenos Aires from the perspective of workers and businessmen / Carlos A. Forment
  • Both sides now : the rise of migrant activism and co-investment in public works in Zacatecas, Mexico / Heather Williams and Fernando Robledo Martinez
  • Speaking a business language : private sector support for the Afro Reggae cultural group / Jeffrey W. Rubin
  • Business responses to progressive activism in twenty-first-century Latin America / Vivienne Bennett and Jeffrey W. Rubin
  • Appendix. Enduring reform project, interview template
  • Contributors
  • Index.
Over the last twenty years, business responses to progressive reform in Latin America have shifted dramatically. Until the 1990s, progressive movements in Latin America suffered violent repression sanctioned by the private sector and other socio-political elites. The powerful case studies in this volume show how business responses to reform have become more open-ended as Latin America's democracies have deepened, with repression tempered by the economic uncertainties of globalization, the political and legal constraints of democracy, and shifting cultural understandings of poverty and race. Enduring Reform presents five case studies from Mexico, Brazil, and Argentina in which marginalized groups have successfully forged new cultural and economic spaces and won greater autonomy and political voice. Bringing together NGO's, local institutions, social movements, and governments, these initiatives have developed new mechanisms to work 'within the system, ' while also challenging the system's logic and constraints. Through firsthand interviews, the contributors capture local businesspeople's understandings of these progressive initiatives and record how they grapple with changes they may not always welcome, but must endure. Among their criteria, the contributors evaluate the degree to which businesspeople recognize and engage with reform movements and how they frame electoral counterproposals to reformist demands. The results show an uneven response to reform, dependent on cultural as much or more than economic factors, as businesses move to decipher, modify, collaborate with, outmaneuver, or limit progressive innovations. From the rise of worker-owned factories in Buenos Aires, to the collective marketing initiatives of impoverished Mayans in San Cristobal de las Casas, the success of democracy in Latin America depends on powerful and cooperative social actions and actors, including the private sector. As the cases in Enduring Reform show, the democratic context of Latin America today presses businesspeople to endure, accept, and at times promote progressive change in unprecedented ways, even as they act to limit and constrain it.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
JL966 .E55 2015 Unknown

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