Bandung, Global History, and International Law

Bandung, Global History, and International Law

Critical Pasts and Pending Futures

Fakhri, Michael; Nesiah, Vasuki; Eslava, Luis

Cambridge University Press

12/2018

733

Mole

Inglês

9781107561045

15 a 20 dias

Descrição não disponível.
List of illustrations; List of contributors; Foreword; Acknowledgements; Introduction: the Spirit of Bandung; Part I. Bandung Histories: 1. Anti-imperialism: then and now; 2. Newer is truer: time, space, and subjectivity at the Bandung Conference; 3. From Versailles to Bandung: the interwar origins of anti-colonialism; 4. Bandung: reflections on the sea, the world, and colonialism; 5. Nationalism, imperialism, and Bandung: nineteenth-century Japan as a prelude; 6. Ghostly visitations: 'questioning heirs' and the tragic tasks of narrating Bandung futures; 7. Bandung 1955: the deceit and the conceit; 8. Not a place, but a project: Bandung, TWAIL, and the aesthetics of Thirdness; Part II. Political Solidarities and Geographical Affiliations: 9. Challenging the lifeline of imperialism: reassessing Afro-Asian solidarity and related activism in the decade 1955-1965; 10. Bandung, China, and the making of world order in East Asia; 11. Decolonization as a Cold War imperative: Bandung and the Soviets; 12. Central Asia as an object of Orientalist narratives in the age of Bandung; 13. Latin American anti-imperialist movements and anti-communist states during the Bandung era; 14. Peripheral parallels? Europe's edges and the world of Bandung; 15. The Bandung Conference and Latin America: a decolonial dialogue with Oscar Correas; 16. A triple struggle: non-alignment, Yugoslavia, and national, social and geopolitical emancipation; 17. 'Let us first of all have unity among us': Bandung, international law, and the empty politics of solidarity; Part III. Nations and their Others: Bandung at Home: 18. The colonial debris of Bandung: equality and facilitating the rise of the Hindu right in India; 19. From Bandung 1955 to Bangladesh 1971: postcolonial self-determination and Third-World failures in South Asia; 20. Reimagining Bandung for women at work in Egypt: law and the woman between the factory and the 'social factory'; 21. Rethinking the concept of colonialism in Bandung and its African Union aftermath; 22. China and Africa: development, land, and the colonial legacy; 23. Bandung's legacy for the Arab Spring; 24. Applying the memory of the Bandung: lessons from Australia's negative case study; 25. Bandung in the shadow: the Brazilian experience; Part IV. Post-Colonial Agendas: Justice, Rights and Development: 26. The humanization of the Third World; 27. Bandung's legacy: solidarity and contestation in global women's rights; 28. Reflections on rhetoric and rage: Bandung and environmental injustice; 29. From statesmen to technocrats to financiers: development agents in the Third World; 30. Between Bandung and Doha: international economic law and developing countries; 31. The Bandung ethic and international human rights praxis: yesterday, today, and tomorrow; Part V. Another International Law: 32. Bandung and the origins of Third World sovereignty; 33. Letters from Bandung: encounters with another international law; 34. Altering international law: Nasser, Bandung, and the Suez Crisis; 35. Palestine at Bandung: the longwinded start of a re-imagined international law; 36. 'Must have been love': the non-aligned future of 'a warm December'; 37. The Bandung Declaration in the twenty-first century: are we there yet?; 38. Virtue pedagogy and international law teaching; Epilogue: the legacy of Bandung; Index.
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