Postmodern Politics for a Planet in Crisis: Policy, Process, and Presidential Vision
This book argues that the planetary crisis, which has been produced by modernity, demands a postmodern politics, especially in the United States, the chief embodiment and exporter of modernity. What is needed is an America that promotes a new world order that is genuinely new--one based on a concern for the human race as a whole, and on a sustainable relationship between the human species and the rest of the biosphere. John B. Cobb, Jr., Richard Falk, David Ray Griffin, Wes Jackson, Frank Kelly, Frances Moore Lappé, Joanna Macy, Douglas Sloan, Jim Wallis, and Roger Wilkins write about various dimensions of this postmodern politics, including its educational aims, morality, time-consciousness, and ecological sensibility, its agricultural and other environmental policies, its truly democratic process, and a postmodern presidency. This book provides the most complete prescription yet for the kind of presidential leadership we need and the kind of transformation in the body politic necessary to evoke and complement such leadership.
A Presidential Address on the Economy
The Full Measure of Our Days Time and Public Policy in a Postmodern World
2020 Hindsight A Retired Kansas Farmer Looks Back on the Revolution in Agriculture between 1990 and 2020
The Vision Thing the Presidency and the Ecological Crisis or the Greenhouse Effect and the White House Effect
Without a Vision the People Perish Washington DC As Parable
A Postmodern Vision of Education for a Living Planet
Political Culture and the Presidency Memory and the Shift from Mostmodern to Postmodern
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Postmodern Politics for a Planet in Crisis: Policy, Process, and ...
David Ray Griffin,Richard A. Falk
Vista previa limitada - 1993
activity agriculture American become begin called candidates capacity century challenge child citizens coming concerns continue countries course crisis culture democracy democratic destruction earth ecological economic effect emerging energy environmental especially example experience expressed face fact feeling forces freedom future global hope House human idea imagination important increase individual industrial institutions interests involved issues kind knowing land lead leaders leadership less living look major means modern moral move nature nuclear organizations ozone person planet policies political poor possible postmodern practice present president presidential Press problems produce proposals questions reality reason regard relation require responsibility sense social society suggest sustainable things thinking tion understanding United University values vision Washington whole worldview York young
Página xii - Wittgenstein, Martin Heidegger, and Jacques Derrida and other recent French thinkers. By the use of terms that arise out of particular segments of this movement, it can be called deconstructive or eliminative postmodernism. It overcomes the modern worldview through an antiworldview: it deconstructs or eliminates the ingredients necessary for a worldview, such as God, self, purpose, meaning, a real world, and truth as correspondence.
Rethinking Resource Management: Justice, Sustainability and Indigenous Peoples
Sin vista previa disponible - 2001
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