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Neoliberal Economics, Democratic Transition, And Mapuche Demands For Rights In Chile
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- Neoliberal Economics, Democratic Transition, And Mapuche Demands For Rights In Chile;
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Get to Know Us. Escobar A Latin America at a crossroads: alternative modernizations, post-liberalism, or post-development? Goodale M, Postero N Neoliberalism, interrupted: social change and contested governance in contemporary Latin America. Gustafson B Paradoxes of liberal indigenism: indigenous movements, state processes, and intercultural reform in Bolivia. Hale CR Does multiculturalism menace? Governance, cultural rights and the politics of identity in Guatemala. In: Sommer D ed Cultural agency in the Americas. Mapuche territorial claims and the forest industry in southern Chile.
Neoliberal Economics, Democratic Transition and Mapuche Demands for Rights in Chile
Lat Am Caribb Ethn Stud. Harvey D A brief history of neoliberalism. Haughney D Neoliberal economics, democratic transition, and Mapuche demands for rights in Chile. Horton L Contesting state multiculturalisms: indigenous land struggles in eastern Panama.
Latin American Research Review
The implications for multi-ethnic policies for water reform in Bolivia. Leiva FI Latin American neostructuralism: the contradictions of post-neoliberal development. Lucero JA Decades lost and won: indigenous movements and multicultural neoliberalism in the Andes.
Edited by Andrew D. Edited by Joseph S. Tulchin and Meg Ruthenburg. Phenomena such as delegative democracy, informal institutions, and the impact of neoliberalism in the construction of democracy moved to the forefront of academic debate. A second crucial aspect marked the beginning of this second phase: an important change in perspective on the divide between civil society and the state.
Authors working in this area stopped looking to the state as the embodiment of all vices and to civil society as the embodiment of virtue, and started to realize that the construction of democracy involves a much more complicated process of state and civil society collaboration. In addition, neoliberalism and a reduction of the size of the state in Latin America also brought additional elements to analyses of the construction of citizenship, state fragmentation, and the position occupied by social actors.
Mapuche - Wikipedia
Classical actors such as labor and state bureaucracy reduced their influence in the region's politics at the same time that historically marginalized actors such as blacks and Indians were considered anew. Thus, Latin America is today experiencing a process of democratic construction in which old certainties no longer work.
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This triple process of change in perspective is redefining important theoretical questions about the construction of democracy: What is civil society in the region and how does it interact with the state? How can citizenship be constructed beyond the classical paradigm of civil, political, and social rights? What is the role of informal institutions in the construction of democracy in the region?