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Volker M. Heins

and dimensions of mutual recognition can be demonstrated by exploring the case of the civil rights and black liberation movement in the United States after the Second World War. The two figures of Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X epitomize two different strategies of connecting experiences of disenfranchisement, feelings of shame, and collective protest and self

in Recognition and Global Politics
Emilian Kavalski and Magdalena Zolkos

. Martin Luther King, Jr. (16 April 1963 ) Introduction The prevailing notion of recognition in International Relations (IR) refers to the collective endowment of states with a legal status as legitimate international actors (Griffiths 2013 : 716–17; Onuf 2013 ). Within the Westphalian framework of the discipline

in Recognition and Global Politics
Open Access (free)
Individuals acting together
Keith Graham

. 12 See, for example, J.R. Searle, The Construction of Social Reality (Harmondsworth, Penguin, 1995), pp. 26–8, 87–8, 122. 13 And they may not be unaware. There are witting as well as unwitting cliques. Cf. Graham, Practical Reasoning in a Social World , ch. 3, s. 2

in Political concepts
Open Access (free)
Ian Carter

, 2003), ch. 2. 7 G.C. MacCallum, jr, ‘Negative and Positive Freedom’, Philosophical Review , 76 (1967), pp. 312–34, reprinted in D. Miller (ed.), Liberty (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1991). The real origin of the idea of freedom as a triadic relation is F. Oppenheim, Dimensions of Freedom: An Analysis (New York, St. Martin

in Political concepts