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Globalization, Captors, and Captive

Globalization, Captors, and Captive

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Published by Soyer Pan Flores
Globalization studies are not really global. Rather, globalization
research mainly centres on, and emanates from, the OECD countries. To begin to
change the balance, it is important to pose a set of pertinent and penetrating
research questions. Animated by theoretical and empirical research undertaken
largely in southeast Asia, these questions call for painstaking analyses of
dominant moral codes, various actors’ attempts to turn the globalization
scenario to advantage, cultural and political struggles to assert some control
over market forces, and tensions within a framework based on neoliberal values
and policies. The act of capturing establishes a hierarchy between the captor
and the captive. This hierarchy is not a dichotomy, but an ordering of power and
a division of labour. The captors of course seek to remain on top, and the
captured attempt to ascend from the bottom of the heap. Such structural and
dynamic relationships must be contextualized and, today, are integral to the
epochal transformation known as globalization.
Globalization studies are not really global. Rather, globalization
research mainly centres on, and emanates from, the OECD countries. To begin to
change the balance, it is important to pose a set of pertinent and penetrating
research questions. Animated by theoretical and empirical research undertaken
largely in southeast Asia, these questions call for painstaking analyses of
dominant moral codes, various actors’ attempts to turn the globalization
scenario to advantage, cultural and political struggles to assert some control
over market forces, and tensions within a framework based on neoliberal values
and policies. The act of capturing establishes a hierarchy between the captor
and the captive. This hierarchy is not a dichotomy, but an ordering of power and
a division of labour. The captors of course seek to remain on top, and the
captured attempt to ascend from the bottom of the heap. Such structural and
dynamic relationships must be contextualized and, today, are integral to the
epochal transformation known as globalization.

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Soyer Pan Flores on Feb 02, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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02/02/2013

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