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ISBN:0986802115
Author: Maximilian Forte
ISBN13: 978-0986802119
Title: The New Imperialism, Volume 2 (New Imperialism (Montreal, Quebec))
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ePUB size: 1532 kb
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Language: English
Publisher: Alert Press (October 27, 2011)
Pages: 308

The New Imperialism, Volume 2 (New Imperialism (Montreal, Quebec)) by Maximilian Forte



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Good Intentions: Overview and contents of The New Imperialism, Vol. . Also scrutinized in this volume are the domestic social and political costs, reaching as far as the displacement of urban populations to make way for the expansion of the informatic industries of empire, paving the way for the unprecedented dominance of corporations in our daily lives. ALERT PRESS, Montreal, Quebec, Canada.

The new imperialism ; volume 5) Includes bibliographical references and index. Issued in print and electronic formats. ISBN 978-868021-7-1 (bound). ISBN 978-868021-6-4 (paperback).

The New Imperialism, Volume 2 (New Imperialism (Montreal, Quebec)) 1 copy. Force Multipliers: The Instrumentalities of Imperialism 1 copy. Quebec Writers' Federation Award Shortlist.

In Maximilian C. Forte, (E., The New Imperialism, Volume 1 (2010) (or the free e-book), pp. 1-29. Forte, Maximilian C. (2014). Introduction: Imperial Abduction Lore and Humanitarian Seduction. Maximilian C. Forte is a Professor of Sociology and Anthropology at Concordia University in Montreal. He is the author of numberous books, most recently Slouching Towards Sirte: NATO’s War on Libya and Africa (2012) and Emergency as Security (New Imperialism) (2013). See his publications here; read his bio here.

The new imperialism (C. 1870 – 1914). The 1870s and 1880s witnessed a retreat from the free market and a return to state intervention in economic affairs. The foreign counterpart to this phenomenon was the New Imperialism. The Great Powers of Europe suddenly shook off almost a century of apathy toward overseas colonies and, in the space of 20 years, partitioned almost the entire uncolonized portion of the globe. Once the scramble for colonies was complete, pressure groups did form in the various countries to argue the economic promise of imperialism, but just as often governments had to foster colonial development. In most cases, trade did not lead but followed the flag. Why, then, was the flag planted in the first place?

Start studying The New Imperialism 2. Learn vocabulary, terms and more with flashcards, games and other study tools. Why was Ethiopia able to maintain its independence from italy? Menelik II had worked to modernize it. The New Imperialism Section 2. 13 terms. Chapter 24 New Imperialism Section 2. 30 terms. Chapter 12 Section 1,2,3. The New Imperialism 5. 10 terms. The New imperialism 4. The New Imperialism 3. The New Imperialism 1.

The ‘new’ Imperialism. Imperialism, expressed as a nation’s securing economic dominance of, influence over, or advantage from other nations, remains much as Lenin characterized it in his 1916 pamphlet, Imperialism. In the wake of World War II, US imperialism reaped generous harvests from the ‘new’ imperialism. Commerce Department figures show total earnings on US investments abroad nearly doubling from 1946 through 1950. As of 1950, 69% of US direct investments abroad were in extractive industries, much of that in oil production (direct investment income from petroleum grew by 350% in the five-year period). Clearly the US had recognized its enormous thirst for oil to both fuel economic growth and power the military machine necessary to protect and enforce the ‘ of business.

benefits New Imperialism 1870-1914 Great Britain dominant France Germany USA Italy Belgium Russia Concessions Spheres of influence Protectorates Colonies Algerians and East Africans failed in resistance attempts NegativeDeath of natives from war and European diseases Economic exploitation Arbitrary political divisions Breakdown of traditions PositiveReduced local warfare Unification Modernization Raised standards of living World War I Native uprisings SIMILARITIES Never a single, simple. process, western imperialism evolved over a 400-year period from 1450 to 1914.

This volume focuses on humanitarian interventionism, invasion, occupation, information warfare, propaganda operations, and the military-academic complex. The case studies range from Canadian universities, to WikiLeaks, Iraq, Iran, and Libya. We examine topics such as the role of myth in justifying NATO's war against Libya; the attack on civilian infrastructure in Iraq; WikiLeaks and what it tells us about torture in Iraq; relations between the U.S. and Iran, and the role of propaganda; the depth of militarization of university research in Canada; the successes of WikiLeaks in making an impact on world affairs; and the (im)possibility of "humanitarian intervention" under imperialist conditions. Contributors include Laura Beach, Sabrina Guerrieri, Jessica Cobran, Natalie Jansezia, Corey Seaton, MacLean Hawley, and the volume editor, Maximilian Forte. The volume emerged from the second seminar in the New Imperialism series at Concordia University.