2 edition of politics of violence in India and South Asia found in the catalog.
politics of violence in India and South Asia
by Research Institute for the Study of Conflict and Terrorism in London
Written in English
|Statement||Dennis Austin and Anirudha Gupta.|
|Series||Conflict studies -- 233|
|Contributions||Gupta, Anirudha., Research Institute for the Study of Conflict and Terrorism.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||34 p. :|
|Number of Pages||34|
Through an investigation of the violence that marked the partition of British India in , this book analyses questions of history and memory, the nationalisation of populations and their pasts, and the ways in which violent events are remembered (or forgotten) in order to ensure the unity of the collective subject - community or s: 1. Yelena Biberman is an assistant professor of political science at Skidmore College and Nonresident Senior Fellow at the Atlantic Council's South Asia Center. She specializes in the study of political violence, South Asian politics, and unconventional s: 1.
He has worked on the causes of ethnic violence, and his book, Votes and Violence: electoral competition and ethnic riots in India (Cambridge, ), examines the political roots of communal conflict in South Asia. That book was winner of the Woodrow Wilson prize of the APSA for the best book on government, politics and international affairs. The world“cannot afford” such few women in power, says the data presented in the edition of the IPU‑UN Women map of Women in Politics. South Asia ranks lowest on the Global Gender.
The popular social media platform has been used to incite violence against Rohingyas in Myanmar and riots in Sri Lanka and India. Facebook’s Problematic History in South Asia . A Book of Conquest: The Chachnama and Muslim Origins in South Asia. Manan Ahmed Asif “A Book of Conquest is an important study that joins a growing conversation about precolonial India, moving beyond both colonial and nationalist tropes concerning the place and origins of Muslims in Indian society. Manan Ahmed Asif’s radical re-reading of the Chachnama aims to correct portrayals of the.
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This book explores various dimensions of politics of violence in India and South Asia book violence in South Asia, namely in Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka. Each chapter either speaks to an important aspect of the political violence or provides an overall picture of the nature and scope of political violence in.
This book explores various dimensions of political violence in South Asia, namely in Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka. Each chapter either speaks to an important aspect of the political violence or provides an overall picture of the nature and scope of political violence in the respective : Ali Riaz, Zobaida Nasreen, Fahmida Zaman.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Austin, Dennis, Politics of violence in India and South Asia. [London]: Research Institute for the Study of Conflict and Terrorism, This book explores various dimensions of political violence in South Asia, namely in Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka.
Each chapter, written by an expert on the respective country, either speaks to an important aspect of the political violence or provides an overall picture of the nature and scope of political violence in the respective : Jennifer Han. Book Description. This volume explores new perspectives on contemporary forms of violence in South Asia.
Drawing on extensive fieldwork and case studies, it examines the infiltration of violence at the societal level and affords a comparative regional analysis of its historical, cultural and geopolitical origins in South Asia.
A brutal gang-rape of a young woman in India in caused a global outcry against rising brutal violence against women. In response to the young woman's death and the protests that followed, the contributors analyze the position of women in South Asia, the issue of violence, women's political activism and gender inequalities.
In this book, Steven I. Wilkinson uses collected data on Hindu-Muslim riots, socio-economic factors and competitive politics in India to test his theory that riots are fomented in order to win elections and that governments decide whether to stop them or not based on the likely electoral cost of doing so.
Mahatma Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru helped create the myth of a nonviolent ancient India while building a modern independence movement on the principle of nonviolence (ahimsa). But this myth obscures a troubled and complex heritage: a long struggle to reconcile the ethics of nonviolence with the need to use violence to rule.
Upinder Singh documents the dynamic tension between violence and. Problems of Terrorism in South Asia 1. Developing a Viable Counter-terr orism Strategy for South Asia 13 V.P.
Malik 2. Beyond Terrorism: Dimensions of Political Violence in South Asia 19 S.D. Muni 3. Lessons Learnt and Future Prospects in Post-war Sri Lanka 32 Jehan Perera 4.
India’s Experience in Dealing with Terrorism In an email interview with Monobina Gupta, historian Upinder Singh talks about her latest book Political Violence in Ancient India.
A professor in the department of history at Delhi University. Children's diverse experiences during periods of conflict, post-conflict and peacetime reveal that their roles in society and political communities are complex.
Based on this premise, this book suggests that understanding children's roles involves a critical analysis of where the child is situated within her/his family, within socio-political networks and within the state.
Delhi Riots claims violence was result of Muslim jihadist conspiracy but critics accuse publisher of censorship Hannah Ellis-Petersen South Asia. Political violence in South and Southeast Asia: Critical perspectives, Abraham, Newman and Weiss (eds), United Nations University Press,ISBN 1.
There is much to be learned from this book, and it is made pleasant to read by a very polished style of writing (11/04/) Upinder Singh's erudite, engaging and compelling book takes one entry point into the problem of political violence in ancient India: the problem of s: Political violence in South and Southeast Asia: critical perspectives / edited by Itty Abraham, Edward Newman, and Meredith L.
Weiss. Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN (pbk.) 1. Political violence––South Asia. Political violence––Southeast Asia. South Asia––Social conditions. The book's title is an understatement of the book's wings (at least the aim).
Upinder Singh digs into the recorded past of India and surveys Kavyas, socio-political treatise, chronicles and inscriptions to gauge through India's encounter with questions of violence, power, and Dharma/5(7). This book is a useful addition to the literature on religion and violence.
Nevertheless, despite its South Asian title, it is confined to the Indian subcontinent. Interesting comparisons could be drawn with the situation elsewhere in the region including in particular Sri Lanka, but also Nepal.
‘Mahatma Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru helped create the myth of a nonviolent ancient India while building a modern independence movement on the principle of this myth obscures a troubled and complex heritage: a long struggle to reconcile the ethics of nonviolence with the need to use violence to rule,’ states the summary of historian Upinder Singh's new book, Political Violence.
and actions that stifle the active participation of women in political governance (South Asia Partnership International ). Political violence against women takes many different forms: physical and psychological. Cases of psychological torture are very common in the region.
These take place when a woman wants to compete with men in. This book presents a comprehensive analysis of the interaction of religion and politics in Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan and Sri Lanka. Although the specific circumstances of each country are different, in recent decades, religion, religio-political parties, and religious rhetoric have become dominant features of the political.
In recent years anthropology has rediscovered its interest in politics. Building on the findings of this research, this book offers a new way of analysing the relationship between culture and politics, with special attention to democracy, nationalism, the state and political violence.Books shelved as south-asian-politics: The Algebra of Infinite Justice by Arundhati Roy, In Spite of the Gods: The Strange Rise of Modern India by Edward.6 Among many poor people, similar perceptions are often heard: riots or marches are organized by ‘political people’, by troublemakers, by criminal elements and so on.
However, there is also a widespread endorsement of such actions—that outrage, anger or frustration somehow naturally manifests themselves in crowds that can easily turn irate, and commit acts of violence and destruction.