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Language status in the post-cold-war era

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Published by University Press of America, Center for Research and Documentation on World Language Problems in Lanham, West Hartford, CT .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Language and languages -- Political aspects.,
  • Communication, International.,
  • Language and languages -- Study and teaching.,
  • Multicultural education.,
  • World politics -- 1989-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Kurt E. Müller.
SeriesPapers of the Center for Research and Documentation on World Language Problems ;, 4
ContributionsMüller, Kurt E.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsP119.3 .L367 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 152 p. :
Number of Pages152
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL973395M
ISBN 100761802991
LC Control Number96010297

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  Language Status in the Post-Cold War Era (Centre for Research & Documentation on World Language Problems) Hardcover – 28 April by Kurt E. Muller (Author), Tonkin Humphrey (Editor) See all formats and editionsAuthor: Müeller Kurt E. Post-Cold War era is the period after the end of the Cold e the Cold War was not an active war but rather a period of geopolitical tensions punctuated by proxy wars, there is disagreement on the official ending of this conflict and subsequent existence of the post-Cold War scholars claim the Cold War ended when the world’s first treaty on nuclear disarmament was signed in. Status and power in the post-Cold War era (–) Post-Cold War India's strategy began with its acceptance of the main structures of political and economic power within the international : Rajesh Basrur, Kate Sullivan de Estrada. A state's articulation of its national role betrays its preferences and an image of the world, triggers expectations, and influences the definition of the situation and of available options. Extending Kal Holsti's early work on the usefulness of the concept of role, Role Quests in the Post-Cold War Era examines the nature, evolution, and origins of role conceptions, key aspects largely ignored.

Language, a journal of the Linguistic Society of America, is published quarterly and contains articles, short reports, and book reviews on all aspects of linguistics, focusing on the area of theoretical of , Language features online content in addition to the print edition, including supplemental materials and articles presented in various sections: Teaching Linguistics.   This paper was originally written as a keynote speech for a specific occasion, an international forum that was held by the Presbyterian Church in Taiwan (PCT) in Taipei in February , to discuss Taiwan's international status in the post-Cold War era. China Can Say No (中国可以说不) is a Chinese language non-fiction manifesto written and edited by Song Qiang, Zhang Zangzang (whose original name is Zhang Xiaobo), Qiao Bian, Tang Zhengyu, and Gu was published in China and strongly expresses Chinese full title is often translated as The China That Can Say No: Political and Emotional Choices in the post.   The real question is, however, to what extent is the concept of failed and failing states, and their underlying assumptions and implications, the product of the politics of language and “a political agenda of security-concerned Western powers” (Buzan, Waever, & de Wilde, , p. 32).

The unfolding post-Cold War era has posed a host of challenges for the United Nations. The dilemmas of sovereignty, rising governance demands, and scarce leadership have grown sharper. This new edition of a popular book succeeds in providing a wealth of information and analysis in an efficient, readable, and insightful format. A sweeping account of American foreign policy in the post-Cold War era Argues that the US cannot succeed when attempting to align vastly different societies more closely with Western ideology Shows how it is not the presence of an ideological component to American foreign policy that leads to failure, but an overemphasis of it at the expense of. In Western usage, the phrase post-war era (or postwar era) usually refers to the time since the end of World War broadly, a post-war period (or postwar period) is the interval immediately following the end of a war.A post-war period can become an interwar period or interbellum, when a war between the same parties resumes at a later date (such as the period between World War I and World. Start your review of People, States, and Fear: An Agenda for International Security Studies in the Post-Cold War Era Write a review Mayim de Vries rated it it was amazing4/5(10).