' Globalization Issue Dear Habermas Logo and Surprise Link A Jeanne Site

Globalization Issues

California State University, Dominguez Hills
University of Wisconsin, Parkside
Latest update: October 23, 1999
E-mailFaculty on the Site.

Globalization Explained in Reference to Student Outcomes Assessment at CSUDH Center for the Study of Global Change
Indiana University. Link added July 19, 1999.
Global Options
Prof. Linda Groff's Page. Link added July 19, 1999.
Critiques of Global Corporate Power
Link added July 18, 1999.
Critique of Global Economy
Link added July 18, 1999.
Essay on Neoliberalism by Pierrre Bourdieu
Link added July 18, 1999.

Review Posting of Benjamin Barber's Jihad vs. McWorld
Barber's work is mentioned in the LA Times Review of a new book
that suggests that globalization is synonymous with America
and that both are wonderful for the world, a conservative view of globalization,
with which many critics disagree.
Link found on Computer Professionals for Social Responsibility, and added May 24, 1999.

DIAC '94: Developing An Equitable and Open Information Infrastructure
Another CPSR link. Covers many issues
of access to the Information Infrastructure and a democratic means
of governing that structure. Link added May 24, 1999.

Globalization and Human Rights
Links to accompany PBS' special on globalization.
Home page on PBS' Globalization and Human Rights
Link added May 24, 1999.

International Forum on Globalization
Though not much online, many publications. Link added on May 24, 1999.

Amnesty International, USA
External Site. Much information on Kosovo. Link added on May 24, 1999.

Nonconformist Art from the Soviet Union
from the Soros site, found by using the Site Map
to the Art and Cultural Program at the Central European University. Link added May 24, 1999.

an online journal of human rights and humanitarian affairs.
Link found through Soros siteand added May 24, 1999.

Definition of Globalization

"I referred to a general fear that globalization will essentially mean Americanization.  In The Lexus and the Olive Tree, Friedman writes of the tension between the market that is rapidly becoming the universal fixture that affects all, and the desperate need many of us feel to protect the local history, culture, spirit that has enriched our difference.  Some critics have scolded that Friedman is far too optimistic about globalization.  But certainly the tension will continue to grow between the universal controlling forces of market and resource distribution and availability and the need to realize our creativity and learning potential within spheres of real difference.  The skills of public discourse suggest that we will need ever more not to define and exclude but to wonder and include.  I think our draft of learning outcomes should reflect that, for all of us." jeanne