Dynamics of power in Dutch integration politics : from accommodation to confrontation / Justus Uitermark.
By: Uitermark, Justus.Material type: BookSeries: Solidarity and identity: Publisher: Amsterdam : Amsterdam University Press, 2012Description: 1 online resource (303 pages) : illustrations.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 1283698293; 9048515831; 904851584X; 9089644067; 9781283698290; 9789048515837; 9789048515844; 9789089644060.Subject(s): Immigrants -- Government policy -- Netherlands | Minorities -- Political activity -- Netherlands | Multiculturalism -- Netherlands | Political participation -- Netherlands | Einwanderer | Immigrants -- Government policy | Minorities -- Political activity | Multiculturalism | Political participation | POLITICAL SCIENCE -- Comparative Politics | POLITICAL SCIENCE -- Public Affairs & Administration | Politics and government | Society and social sciences Society and social sciences | Sociology and anthropology | Sociology | Soziale Integration | Zivilgesellschaft | Netherlands | NiederlandeGenre/Form: Electronic book. | Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Dynamics of power in Dutch integration politics : from accommodation to confrontation.DDC classification: 350 | 353 Online resources: Digital version
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Notes||Date due||Barcode|
|E-books||http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/j.ctt45kdp8||Not for loan||Only accessible on campus.|
Includes bibliographical references (pages 289-303).
1. Introduction: integration politics and the enigma of power -- 2. The struggle for civil power -- 3. Introduction to Part II: civil power and the integration debate -- 4. The evolution of the Dutch civil sphere -- 5. The ascendancy of culturalism -- 6. Contesting culturalism: antiracism, pragmatism and civil Islam -- 7. Introduction to Part III: civil power and governance figurations -- 8. The minorities policy and the dominance of the radical left: ethnic corporatism in Amsterdam in the 1980s -- 9. Diversity management and the gentrification of civil society: civil liberalism in Amsterdam in the 1990s -- 10. Governing through Islam: civil differentialism in Amsterdam after 9/11 and the assassination of Theo van Gogh -- 11. The rise of culturalism and the resilience of minority associations: civil corporatism in Rotterdam -- 12. Comparing the power of minority associations in Amsterdam and Rotterdam -- 13 Conclusion: the dynamics of power -- Appendix 1: Assigning codes to articles -- Appendix 2: Assigning codes to relations between actors.
Dynamics of Power in Dutch Integration Politics; SOLIDARITY AND IDENTITY; Table of contents; Tables and figures; Acknowledgements; PART I; 1 Introduction: Integration politics and the enigma of power; 2 The struggle for civil power; PART II; 3 Introduction to Part II: Civilpower and the integration debate; 4 The evolution of the Dutch civilsphere; 5 The ascendancy of Culturalism; 6 Contesting Culturalism: Antiracism, Pragmatism and Civil Islam; PART III; 7 Introduction to Part III: Civilpower and governance figurations.
8 The minorities policy and the dominance of the radical left: Ethnic corporatism in Amsterdam in the 1980s9 Diversity management and the gentrification of civil society: Civil liberalism in Amsterdam in the 1990s; 10 Governing through Islam: Civil differentialism in Amsterdam after 9/11 and the assassination of Theo van Gogh; 11 The rise of Culturalism and the resilience of minority associations: Civil corporatism in Rotterdam; 12 Comparing the power of minority associations in Amsterdam and Rotterdam; PART IV; 13 Conclusion: The dynamics of power; Appendix 1: Assigning codes to articles.
Appendix 2: Assigning codes to relations between actorsNotes; References; SOLIDARITY AND IDENTITY.
Integration politics in the Netherlands has changed dramatically between 1990 and 2005. Whereas ethnic and religious differences were hitherto pacified through accommodation, a new and increasingly powerful current in Dutch politics problematized the presence of minorities. This development represents a challenge to sociologists and political scientists: how to map and explain drastic changes? Arguing that extant approaches are better at explaining continuity than change, this book develops a relational discourse analysis to understand dynamic power relations in national as well as local politics.
Print version record.
JSTOR Books at JSTOR Open Access