The “Clean City” law in São Paulo, Brazil
Marina Da Silva

(3), 329–344. Cronin, A. M. 2010. Advertising, Commercial Spaces and the Urban. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. Crutzen, P. J. and Stoermer, E. F. 2000. The Anthropocene. IGBP Global Change Newsletter, 41, 17–18. Dias, T. 2016. Tem um “pixo” num grafite assinado. E isso agradou muita gente. Nexo [online]. Available at Tem-­um-%E2%80%98pixo%E2%80%99-­num-­grafite-­assinado.-E-­isso-­agradou-­ muita-­gente (last accessed February 4, 2020). Douglas, M. 1966. Purity and Danger. New York: Praeger. Douglas, M. and Hull, D

in Toxic truths
Open Access (free)
Ecopoetics, enjoyment and ecstatic hospitality
Kate Rigby

Pleasures’. In The Politics and Pleasures of Consuming Differently. Ed. Kate Soper, Martin Ryle and Lyn Thomas. Houndmills: Palgrave Macmillan, 130–53. Manning, Adrian D. et al. 2008. ‘Landscape Fluidity: A Unifying Perspective for Understanding and Adapting to Global Change’, Journal of Biogeography 35 (2): 193–9. Mathews, Freya 2003. For Love of Matter: A Contemporary Panpsychism. New York: State University of New York Press. Mathews, Freya 2005. Reinhabiting Reality: Towards a Recovery of Culture. New York: State University of New York Press. Mathews, Freya 2009

in Literature and sustainability
Louise Amoore

-market dialectic led her to pose the question ‘who or what is responsible for change?’, and to answer ‘technology, markets and politics’ (1996: 185). There is a clear attempt to address the issue of how and why change takes place in the GPE, and to extend the agency of change beyond unitary nation-states. Nor does Strange shy away from the normative implications of global change. For her the risk and uncertainty of global transformation is unequally produced, distributed and mitigated (1983; 1998b). Amoore_Global_03_Ch2 46 6/19/02, 12:13 PM IPE and global social change 47

in Globalisation contested
The restructuring of work in Britain
Louise Amoore

, Davos) I n his speech to the Davos meeting the British Prime Minister, Tony Blair, conjures a particular image of global change. On the one hand, he constitutes the problem of globalisation and restructuring as an imperative that is disciplined by ‘fear’, ‘uprooting’, ‘pressure’, ‘unsettling’ and ‘falling behind’. On the other, he offers a best practice solution to the defined ‘problem’. The message is that if the ‘right’ policy response is made to globalisation – one that is ‘exhilarating’, ‘managed’, ‘open’ and ‘flexible’ – then there is no need to be afraid. The

in Globalisation contested
Brian White

transformed international system. The importance of the European case here is that the global changes outlined above are more clearly illustrated in Europe than in any other region in world politics. It might be argued, therefore, that if foreign policy analysts can use their analytical techniques to make sense of European foreign policy, this will not only throw light on an important new area of foreign policy activity but will

in Rethinking European Union Foreign Policy
The case of the Netherlands
Stuart Blume

to function had become still more complex. The forces with which the Dutch institute had had to contend in the 1980s and 1990s derived from global changes in industrial organisation and economic ideology, and a pressure to standardisation. Now, however, domestic politics were increasingly impacting on vaccine policy. Many authors have written of the growing involvement of ‘health care consumers’ in policy making, and of an erosion of trust

in The politics of vaccination
An introduction
Budd L. Hall

‘knowledge democracy movement’? First, we are working on an assumption that social movements remain at the heart of local and global change, that they are important sources of power to shift the way people imagine various relations of power. With that argument we are building on the long tradition of learning and social movement theory and practice, including much that has been written about in earlier forms (Hall, 2009 a, b, c, d). Here we are not referring to engaged scholarship or HE and community engagement itself as a movement, although there are movement elements to

in Knowledge, democracy and action
Open Access (free)
From an ‘infrastructural turn’ to the platform logics of logistics
Michael Keith and Andreza Aruska de Souza Santos

different ideas flow. And it is outside the city that longer-term processes of global change and inter-national [ sic ] governance are realised. It is in the contemporary urban arena that international knowledges that aspire to universal science come into contact with different morphological forms of the built environment and diverse conjunctural configurations of governance and rule. International finance flows across boundaries. Contact takes place in the recent past and the geographical present, evidenced in short-term historical

in African cities and collaborative futures
Heikki Patomäki

), Global Changes and Theoretical Challenges. Approaches to World Politics for the 1990s (Lexington, MA, Lexington Books, 1989), p. 269. 78 William C. Wohlforth, ‘The Stability of a Unipolar World’, International Security , vol. 24, no. 1 (summer 1999), p. 8

in Mapping European security after Kosovo
Open Access (free)
Perceiving, describing and modelling child development
Bonnie Evans

in autism as a phenomenon and supported the psychology of the ‘autistic spectrum’ as a way to understand social development. The emergence of the Internet in the early 1990s has also driven international collaborations between research groups, as well as parent groups and self-advocacy groups. This chapter explores how these changes have been associated with wider global changes relating to the

in The metamorphosis of autism