Azelarabe Lahkim Bennani (Philosophy, Sidi Mohamed Ben Abdellah University, Morocco). This paper aims to address how to invest the capacity of the university to shape dialogue between cultures in an era of multiculturalism and civilizational conflict.
Tagged: International relations
عزّ العرب لحكيم بنّاني (فلسفة، جامعة سيدي محمد بن عبد الله، المغرب). إنّ الهدف من هذه المقالة هو التطرّق إلى كيفية استثمار قدرة الجامعة على بلورة الحوار بين الثقافات في زمن التعدّدية الثقافية وصراع الحضارات. ونحن نعلم أنّ عددًا غير محدود من جمعيات المجتمع المدني والمؤسَّسات الدولية تتطرّق بكلّ جدّية إلى مثل هذا الحوار.
Of ‘nimble fingers’ and ‘jacquard’s soldiers’: Up-scaling, Up-skilling, and the Re-masculinization of Labor in Bangladesh’s Garment Industry
By Christian Strümpell and Hasan Ashraf. Bangladesh is widely known as having rapidly grown into one of the world’s major producers of ready-made garments. In 1978, it counted 9 factories; in 1985, their number stood at 598; and in 1996 at 2,353.
A Small Rift in the United States Regarding Palestine: A Shift in Rhetoric, But What About Foreign Policy?
By Jeffrey G. Karam. For decades, the United States’ steadfast support for Israel has been one of the pillars of its foreign policy in the Middle East. This has allowed successive Israeli governments to act with impunity and evade accountability for crimes against Palestinians.
European Textile Production Subcontracting and the Transformation of Apparel Factories in Yugoslavia and Morocco
By Goran Musić. The effects that the emergence of “fast fashion” and textile production subcontracting have had on gendered labor in the European periphery is a relatively well researched topic in recent years.
By Josefine Carla Hoffmann. Vocational education and training was an important part of Indo-German technical collaboration from the mid-1950s onwards. Companies and other institutions all over India collaborated with the West German state and its companies, rhetorically stressing the priority of skilling the workforce, amongst other things.
By Banu Karaca. The National Frame emerged out of my long-term interest in art, aesthetics and politics. I have always been fascinated by the dominant notion that art is inherently good, by the many values that are accorded to art – be it that art furthers individual agency and critical faculties, the emancipatory potential of art, or its civilizing impact – and the realities that shape the daily workings of the art world.
„Das Narrativ der universalen Menschenrechte ist nach wie vor wirkungsvoll“ – ein Interview mit Annette Weinke
Annette Weinke ist Privatdozentin am Jena Center Geschichte des 20. Jahrhunderts an der Friedrich-Schiller-Universität Jena. Nach ihrer Habilitation an der Philosophischen Fakultät Universität Jena war sie 2015/16 Visiting Fellow am History Department...
This article is part of the TRAFO Series “Doing Global International Relations”. by Tim Rühlig Many politicians, academics and the wider public in the “West” fear China’s rise. They...
This article is part of the TRAFO Series „Doing Global International Relations”. by Antonia Witt, Felix Anderl, Stefan Kroll, Philip Wallmeier Judging by its name, International Relations (IR)...