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Download Who's Afraid of Children?: Children, Conflict and International Relations (Ethics and Global Politics) djvu

by Helen Brocklehurst

Author: Helen Brocklehurst
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Language: English
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (December 28, 2006)
Pages: 208 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.6
Other formats: azw txt lrf mobi

Brocklehurst presents a compelling volume on a subject that does not receive the attention it warrants. The role of the child in conflict - and society in general - goes far beyond that of the child soldier.

Home Helen Brocklehurst Who's Afraid of Children? .

Home Helen Brocklehurst Who's Afraid of Children?: Children, Conflict and International. Bibliographic Details. Title: Who's Afraid of Children?

Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative international political theory.

Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative international political theory. It develops a new theoretical framework which exposes how children are present in international relations and security practices using an empirical and comparative assessment of the role of children and youth in a range of conflicts including Nazi Germany, Mozambique, South Africa, Northern Ireland, the Cold War and the British Empire. It claims that concepts of children are partial and 'contained' through their construction as non-political. Global in scope, it has resonance with more.

Children, Conflict and International Relations. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2006, 195 pp. ISBN 0-7546-4171-6 Children's Action Tendency Scale was administered to the participants. Results of two- way MANOVA indicated that females were more likely to produce assertive and. ISBN 0-7546-4171-6. R. Charli Carpenter, & Women and Children': Gender, Norms and the Protection of Civilians. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2006, 217 pp. ISBN 0-7546-4745-5. Children's Action Tendency Scale was administered to the participants. submissive solutions while males tended to produce aggressive solutions. Moreover, there was a significant difference between 4th grade and 7th grade children in terms of their alternative solutions to conflict situations.

Who's Afraid of Children? book. It develops a new theoretical framework which exposes how children are present in international relations and security practices using an empirical and comparative assessment of the role of children and youth in a range of conflicts including Nazi Germany, Mozambique, South Africa Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative international political theory.

Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative . Global in scope, this book is a timely and important contribution given the growing visibility of children in international relations evident after September 11.

Who's Afraid of Children clearly and engagingly reveals how and why girls .

Who's Afraid of Children clearly and engagingly reveals how and why girls and boys should be taken very seriously if we are to grasp how and why global politics is taking its current path. Contents: Children; Children in global politics; Reproducing the State: children in Nazi Germany; Children in Northern Ireland; Children in South Africa and Mozambique; Containment, interdependence and infant power; Conclusion; Bibliography; Index. Helen Brocklehurst is Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at the University of Wales Swansea, UK. About the Series. Ethics and Global Politics.

Children, Conflict and International Relations-ის კითხვისას ჩანაწერების გაკეთება. Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative international political theory. The author argues powerfully that concepts of children are partial and 'contained' through their construction as non-political.

Contents: Children; Children in global politics; Reproducing the State . Who's Afraid of Children clearly and engagingly reveals how and why girls.

Contents: Children; Children in global politics; Reproducing the State: children in Nazi Germany; Children in Northern Ireland; Children in South Africa and Mozambique; Containment, interdependence and infant power; Conclusion; Bibliography; Index. Who's Afraid of Children clearly and engagingly reveals how and why girls and boys should be taken very seriously if we are to grasp how and why global politics is taking its current path.

Global in scope, this book is a timely and important contribution given the growing visibility of children in international relations evident after September 11.

Brocklehurst's impressive work breaks new ground in normative international political theory. It develops a new theoretical framework which exposes how children are present in international relations and security practices using an empirical and comparative assessment of the role of children and youth in a range of conflicts including Nazi Germany, Mozambique, South Africa, Northern Ireland, the Cold War and the British Empire. The author argues powerfully that concepts of children are partial and 'contained' through their construction as non-political. Global in scope, this book is a timely and important contribution given the growing visibility of children in international relations evident after September 11. The political and ethical question at the heart of this book is: will international relations dare to catch up?