Contemporary Politics and Social Movements in an Isolated World: Emerging Research and Opportunities
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Contemporary Politics and Social Movements in an Isolated World: Emerging Research and Opportunities

Emily Stacey (Rose State College, USA)
Pages: 300|DOI: 10.4018/978-1-7998-7614-4
ISBN13: 9781799876144|ISBN10: 1799876144|EISBN13: 9781799876168|ISBN13 Softcover: 9781799876151

Description

This book unpacks the developing new world order in an era of politics that seemingly eschews globalization and international cooperation. As leaders around the world are using more nationalistic rhetoric, they are backing those words up with policies that are dividing the population and bringing an end to the diverse, multicultural, and postmodern aspects of the era of globalization. This does not bode well for international politics and cooperation on issues of grave concern such as global terrorism, climate change, and of course, the COVID-19 pandemic.

This book would be one of the first texts published in 2021 that details the aftermath of the 2020 election, and foreshadowing events to come based on the outcome of the election in the USA and progression of politics (namely nationalism/isolationism) afterwards. Global politics have been shifting at an alarming rate under the Trump administration and other leaders around the world who govern in the same ideological bent.

This book is especially of interest to political science departments, those interested in the 2020 campaign, international relations scholars/students and more.

Table of Contents and List of Contributors

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Author(s)/Editor(s) Biography

Emily Stacey is a Political Science professor. She successfully completed her dissertation defense in November 2016, and will formally graduate from Swansea University (Wales, UK) in Summer 2017. Emily’s dissertation research focuses on the necessity of bureaucratization in contemporary social movements, namely those using digital technologies to mobilize and sustain dissent. She has participated in the Digital Methods Initiative at the University of Amsterdam (2013) and the Oxford Internet Institute’s Summer Doctoral Program (2014). Emily has published a book chapter as well as a journal article with IGI before this work. Her future research will focus on the use of digital technologies and social media platforms to influence nationalist movements occurring around the world. You can follow Emily on Twitter: @politikphd.