The SAGE Handbook of Globalization, 1st Edition

  • Manfred Steger
  • Published By: Sage UK
  • ISBN-10: 1473905303
  • ISBN-13: 9781473905306
  • DDC: 303.482
  • Grade Level Range: College Freshman - College Senior
  • 1088 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2014 | Published/Released January 2015
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2014

  • Price:  Sign in for price



Global studies is a fresh and dynamic discipline area that promises to reinvigorate undergraduate and postgraduate education in the social sciences and humanities. In the Australian context, the interdisciplinary pedagogy that defines global studies is gaining wider acceptance as a coherent and necessary approach to the study of global change. Through the Global Studies Consortium (GSC), this new discipline is forming around an impressive body of international scholars who define their expertise in global terms. Mark Juergensmeyer and Helmut Anheier's forthcoming Encyclopaedia of Global Studies with SAGE is evidence of this growing international collaboration, while the work of Professor Manfred Steger exemplifies the flourishing academic literature on globalization. RMIT University's Global Cities Institute represents a substantial institutional investment in interdisciplinary research into the social and environmental implications of globalization in which it leads the way internationally. Given these developments, the time is right for a book series that draws together diverse scholarship in global studies.

This Handbook allows for extended treatment of critical issues that are of major interest to researchers and students in this emerging field. The topics covered speak to an interdisciplinary approach to the study of global issues that reaches well beyond the confines of international relations and political science to encompass sociology, anthropology, history, media and cultural studies, economics and governance, environmental sustainability, international law and criminal justice. Specially commissioned chapters explore diverse subjects from a global vantage point and all deliberately cohere around core "global" concerns of narrative, praxis, space and place.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half-Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
List of Figures.
List of Tables.
Notes on the Editors and Contributors.
1: Globalization: An Agenda.
2: Approaches to the Study of Globalization.
3: Market Globalism.
4: Justice Globalism.
5: Contemporary Feminist Approaches to Globalization.
6: Local, Radical, Global: From International Relations to Insurrectional Relations.
7: ‘War Crimes’: The Justice Dispositif.
8: Toward a Global History of the World.
9: Governments and Citizens in a Globally Interconnected World of States.
10: Diplomacy in the Age of Globalization.
11: The Globalization of Economic Relations.
12: Religion and Globalization.
13: Cultural Imperialism.
14: Subaltern Subjects.
15: Locating the Global South.
16: Globalization and the Asia Pacific and South Asia.
17: Forces of Mobility and Mobilization: Indigenous Peoples Confront Globalization.
18: Africa and ‘Globalization'.
19: Between Politics, Economics and the Human Condition.
20: Hegemonic Stability and Hegemonic Change: ‘Transitioning’ to a New Global Order?.
21: The Rise of the Global Corporation.
22: Market Volatility and the Risks of Global Integration.
23: Global Oil and the Fallacy of Middle East Oil Dependency.
24: European Union–United States Economic Relations.
25: Technologies of Globalization.
26: Timetabling Globalization: Technology, Travel and Peripheral Integration.
27: Globalization and Media: Creating the Global Village.
28: Popular Music and Globalization.
29: New Social Media and Global Self-Representation.
30: Biotechnology and the Reinvention of the State of Nature.
31: ‘Old’ Space and the New Globality.
32: Mobility, Diversity and Community in the Global City.
33: Globalism in Sport.
34: Reconfiguring Place: Art and the Global Imaginary.
Title Page.
1: The Globalization of Governance.
2: The United Nations Meets the Twenty-first Century: Confronting the Challenges of Global Governance.
3: Development: ‘Good Governance’ or Development for the Greater Good?.
4: New Rulers of the World? Brazil, Russia, India and China.
5: The Nuclear Non-proliferation Regime and the Search for Global Security.
6: New Spheres of Global Authority: Non-state Actors and Private International Law.
7: The Responsibility to Protect.
8: Internet Governance: International Law and Global Order in Cyberspace.
9: Global Society: Some Preliminary Observations.
10: Peopling the Globe: New Social Movements.
11: Global Migration and Mobility: Theoretical Approaches, Governing Rationalities and Social Transformations.
12: Globalization and the Occupy Movement: Media Framing of Economic Protest.
13: Constructing and Obstructing Identities: Ethnicity, Gender and Sexuality.
14: Global Crime and Global Security.
15: Global Rebellions or Just Insurgencies?.
16: ‘Nonviolence and Globalization’.
17: Revolution Without Borders: Global Revolutionaries, Their Messages and Means.
18: Religion in Global Conflict.
19: Wars of the Twenty-First Century, Global Challenges: The View from Washington.
20: The Local and the Global Responsibilities of Business.
21: Globalization and Intellectual Property.
22: INGOs and Development Management: The Tensions and Challenges of Being ‘Businesslike'.
23: A Global Compact?.
24: Global Sustainability in Question.
25: Sustainable Economic Systems.
26: Energy Security in an Age of Globalization.
27: Global Food Security: The Challenge of Feeding the World.
28: People-centred Development.
29: Principles of Global Diversity.
30: Sustaining Linguistic Diversity: Biocultural Approaches to Language, Nature and Community.
31: Global Reconciliation: Responding to Tension through a Local-Global Process.
32: Bridging Cultures: Negotiating Difference.
33: Diversity and the Discourses of Security and Interventions.