Last edited by Dizragore
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

3 edition of Violent Democracy found in the catalog.

Violent Democracy

by Daniel Ross

  • 398 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English


The Physical Object
FormateBook
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24296121M
ISBN 100511079400
OCLC/WorldCa63182626

  Democracy Dies in Darkness. the book re-creates the nightmarish scene vividly and places it in the context of a turbulent period. including a violent .   My next book project with Lilliana Mason tests the extent of partisan hatred and openness to violence today. We find a core of violent attitudes in a .

  Editor's Note: This policy brief is part of a series of papers on democracy, security, and violent extremism prepared for the Community of Democracies’ Democracy and Security Dialogue. Democracy Abroad, Lynching At Home: Racial Violence In Florida is a history book by Tameka Hobbs. In it, Hobbs discusses the national and international implications of mid 20th century Florida lynchings, concentrating on the lynchings of Arthur C. Williams, Cellos Harrison, Willie James Howard, and Jesse James Payne.

  Democracy, of course, is supposed to be habitual, too. During his campaign for the Democratic nomination, Bernie Sanders regularly asked his supporters “to fight for someone you don’t. The book warns against the breakdown of "mutual toleration" and respect for the political legitimacy of the opposition. Particularly the last chapter saving democracy, put emphasis on political recommendations to save democracy in a pledge. that Trump embrace and promote violence.


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Violent Democracy by Daniel Ross Download PDF EPUB FB2

In this book John Keane offers an original account of the origins of violence, its consequences, its uses and remedies, and the relationship between violence and democracy. Rejecting the view that 'human nature' is violent, Keane shows why democracies do not wage war upon each other, and why they are unusually sensitive to by:   'This highly-topical book examines how democracies are trying to cope with the potentially endless war on terrorism.

The author argues that the origin and heart of democracy is essentially violent and that the threat of terrorist attack is not only exposing new forms of 'democratic violence' but could transform the very character of the democracies we seek to.

In this provocative book, John Keane calls for a fresh understanding of the vexed relationship between democracy and violence. Taking issue with the common sense view that 'human nature' is violent, Keane shows why mature democracies do not wage war upon each other, and why they are unusually sensitive to violence.

He argues that we need to think more. 1 online resource (vii, pages) "This book will change the way you think about democracy. Challenging conventional wisdom, Daniel Ross shows how violence is an integral part of the democratic system from its origins and into its globalised : ‘This highly-topical book examines how democracies are trying to cope with the potentially endless war on terrorism.

The author argues that the origin and heart of democracy is essentially violent and that the threat of terrorist attack is not only exposing new forms of ‘democratic violence’ but could transform the very character of the democracies we seek to by: This book offers novel insights about the ability of a democracy to accommodate violence.

In El Salvador, the end of war has brought about a violent peace, one in which various forms of violence have become incorporated into Salvadorans’ imaginaries and enactments of democracy.

This book offers novel insights about the ability of a democracy to accommodate violence. In El Salvador, the end of war has brought about a violent peace, one in which various forms of violence have become incorporated into Salvadorans’ imaginaries and enactments of : Palgrave Macmillan.

In this provocative book, John Keane calls for a fresh understanding of the vexed relationship between democracy and violence. Taking issue with the common sense view that 'human nature' is violent, Keane shows why mature democracies do not wage war upon each other, and why they are unusually sensitive to : John Keane.

“[T]his book presents a new research agenda on the problems of governance, democracy, and security in Latin America. The concept of violent pluralism that it advances requires a precise examination of the existing connections between different forms of violence, as well as a deep understanding of the autonomy that certain forms of violence might have with 5/5(3).

Despite recent political movements to establish democratic rule in Latin American countries, much of the region still suffers from pervasive violence. From vigilantism, to human rights violations, to police corruption, violence persists.

It is perpetrated by state-sanctioned armies, guerillas, gangs, drug traffickers, and local community groups seeking self-protection. Lessons in the Decline of Democracy From the Ruined Roman Republic A new book argues that violent rhetoric and disregard for political norms was the beginning of.

Violence and Democracy, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press., [Google Scholar]) has grappled, albeit at a high level of generality, with the relationship of democracy and violence. See also the four-volume collection of articles Globalization and Violence, edited by Paul James and Tom Nairn ( James, Paul and Nairn, Tom.

32Speaking of violence in democracy is difficult as within it violence takes on a contradictory form. On the one hand, “violence” appears to be a catchall, fundamentally indeterminate word used to describe very different forms of action, from insult to physical constraint.

“Violence, naked force, has settled more issues in history than has any other factor, and the contrary opinion is wishful thinking at its worst. Breeds that forget this basic truth have always paid for it with their lives and their freedoms” ― Robert A.

Heinlein, Starship Troopers. This book studies the cultural, societal, and ideological factors absent from popular discourse on Vladimir Putin’s Russia, particularly indoctrinating ideology and a willing population, contesting the misleading mainstream assumption that Putin is the all-powerful sovereign of Russia.

John Keane offers an original account of the origins of violence, its consequences, its uses and remedies, and the relationship between violence and democracy. Rejecting the view that "human nature" is violent, Keane demonstrates why democracies do not wage war upon each other, and are unusually sensitive to violence/5(4).

Liberia: The Violence of Democracy is a response, from an anthropological perspective, to the literature on neopatrimonialism in Africa. Mary H. Moran argues that democracy is not a foreign import into Africa but that essential aspects of what we in the West consider democratic values are part of the indigenous African traditions of legitimacy Cited by: The book makes a strong case for the importance of ethnography to the study of democratization, citizenship, and peacebuilding; it demonstrates the many ways in which violence is an inescapable part of political democracy, in El Salvador and elsewhere around the world.” (Daniel M.

Goldstein, Professor of Anthropology, Rutgers University, USA)Author: Ainhoa Montoya. Violent democracy. [Daniel Ross] -- "This book will change the way you think about democracy. Challenging conventional wisdom, Daniel Ross shows how violence is an integral part of the democratic system from its origins and into its.

“[T]his book presents a new research agenda on the problems of governance, democracy, and security in Latin America.

The concept of violent pluralism that it advances requires a precise examination of the existing connections between different forms of violence, as well as a deep understanding of the autonomy that certain forms of violence Pages:.

Liberia, a small West African country that has been wracked by violence and civil war sinceseems a paradoxical place in which to examine questions of democracy and popular participation.

Yet Liberia is also the oldest republic in Africa, having become independent in after colonization by an American philanthropic organization as a refuge for "Free .Book review: Anne Applebaum shows how any society can turn against democracy.

and the existence of democratic institutions appeared an unattainable ideal in the face of arbitrary and violent.Get this from a library! Violence and democracy. [John Keane] -- "John Keane calls for a fresh understanding of the vexed relationship between democracy and violence.

Taking issue with the common-sense view that 'human nature' is violent, Keane shows why mature.