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Racial Conflict in Global Society - iqegumybiwyf.ml
Same author Category TOP. Same author. Increasing Effectiveness Author John Stone. Andrew J. Richard Lachmann. Miguel A.
2. Discrimination and conflicts in U.S. society
William T. John Stone. Cedric de Leon. Home Contact us Help Free delivery worldwide. Free delivery worldwide.
Ethnic Conflict Management in Africa: A Comparative Case Study of Nigeria and South Africa
Bestselling Series. Harry Potter. Popular Features. New Releases. Racial Conflict in Global Society. Description Despite global shifts in world power, racial conflict remains one of the major problems of contemporary social life. This concise and engaging book demonstrates the interplay between identity, power and conflict in the creation, persistence and transformation of patterns of race and ethnic relations across the globe.
Stone and Rizova employ a neo-Weberian comparative approach to explore how evolving systems of group conflict have been - and continue to be - impacted by changes in the world system, global capitalism, multinational corporations, and transnational alliances and institutions.
The authors analyse critical debates about post-racialism , exceptionalism , ethnic warfare and diversity management in global organizations, drawing on cases from South Africa to Darfur, and from global migration to the Arab Spring uprisings. In conclusion, the search for effective strategies of conflict resolution and the quest for racial justice are evaluated from multiple perspectives.
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At the same time, there is no significant difference by party affiliation in perceptions about conflicts between immigrants and native born or between the generations. To measure perceptions of social conflict, a total of 1, persons age 16 and older were interviewed July Aug. Disagreements between immigrants and native-born Americans emerge as the most prevalent and serious type of social conflict among those tested in the survey. At the same time, those born outside the United States are no more likely than the native born to say there are serious conflicts between immigrants and people born in the U.
Blacks, Hispanics, Democrats and women also are more likely that other groups to perceive major disputes between economic classes. Perhaps surprisingly, income seems to have little relationship with perceptions of rich-poor conflicts. The racial divide is nearly as wide on perceptions of racial conflict. The issue of race has been thrust onto center-stage of American politics this summer.
More recently, prominent Democrats such as former President Carter have publicly speculated that race — and, by implication, racism — is behind some of the attacks on President Obama at venues ranging from town-hall meetings to the floor of Congress. The Pew Research survey suggests these very different views on black-white relations reflect deeper partisan and ideological differences.
- Black-White Conflict Isn’t Society’s Largest?
- Racial Conflict in Global Society!
This partisan divide on social conflicts also exists on another issue tested in the survey. However, the partisan-perception gap does not extend to other areas of American life.