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SGS 101

by: Shantel Marekera

SGS 101 SGS 101

Shantel Marekera
GPA 4.0

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These notes provide answers to all the class reviews we had in class and notes on the section on culture. Watch out for part 2 with more detailed notes on all sections of the course that will be co...
Intro to Global Studies
Henry Sivak
Study Guide
Culture, review
50 ?




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This 3 page Study Guide was uploaded by Shantel Marekera on Monday October 10, 2016. The Study Guide belongs to SGS 101 at Arizona State University taught by Henry Sivak in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 218 views.


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Date Created: 10/10/16
QUIZ 1 REVIEW 1. Globalization is often broken up into __3___________ waves. 2. The Olympics were started by Pierre de Coubertin 3. Diogenes is credited with saying, “I am a citizen of the world.” 4. The Rangers and the Celtics play football in Glasgow. 5. The author of your course textbook is Frank Lechner. 6. At its root, the concept of culture refers to cultivation. 7. One example of Second-Wave Globalization that Lechner provides is the Bonanza farms 8. The second wave of globalization crashed out due to the First World War 9. The fishmarket that stands at the apex of global sushi production is found in Tsukiji, Japan 10. Nationalism and patriotism have identical meanings.-FALSE QUIZ 2 REVIEW 1. The term _____Bacero program__is used to designate the former US guest worker program that ended in 1965. 2. . Executive order #______9066_______provided for the internment of Japanese Americans in the US. 3. Germany ended its “ethnocultural” model of citizenship in 1985 4. The longest border between a first and a third-world country lies between US and Mexico 5. Canada put into place a points system for evaluating prospective immigrants in 1966 6. Workers from the Indian subcontinent were brought to many corners of the British Empire under the _____indentured _________________ labor system. 7. . Roughly ___3.3_____% of the world’s population is on the move. 8. Passports were first used to control migration in Canada QUIZ 3  West Germany recruited guest workers from Turkey  Developed countries are host to 14% of the world’s refugees  Paul Farmer’s article talks about structural violence  Kate Manzo’s article focuses on structural violence in Ivory Coast  The diseases in Haiti talked about in Farmer's article are AIDS and cancer  Most frequently crossed border in the world is between US and Mexico  In the context of Europe’s migration control system, ZONE 2 has the burden of policing the EU borders  The semi periphery refers to a place in which there is a mixture of both industrialization and capitalist systems  Kwame Anthony Appiah gave an example of a festival in Kumasi, Ghana in the article “idea of cosmopolitanism”  According to Trilling, the name of the EU agency that helps countries with neighbors outside of the EU police their borders is called Frontex  According to Lechner, Jamaica produced sugar Summary of readings: Culture Osterhammel Clash of civilizations  The timber famine made people start questioning the finiteness of natural resources  Migration became rampant in the 19000s due to technology that enabled people to master space and distance  One example of gaping holes in the net was Malaya where Chinese contract laborers mined tin with the supervision of European laborers and return home after that  19th C The North Atlantic region was the richest because they had advanced forms of technology, thus all the production took place there  Global economic integration disadvantaged people like German farmers who felt threatened by the influx of cheap imports of grain and meat from abroad  Americans and Canadians appealed to their governments for protectionism against inflow of unskilled labor  1878 first restrictions against immigration implemented  The first racism was directed against Asian immigrants  From then on, globality was now used as a means to enhance the power of the state  An increasing growth in population, led to shortages of space in the Western world and this led them to try and divide up all the uncolonized land in African and other parts of the world. This led to the 1884 Berlin conference that led to the scramble and partition of Africa  Following the Spanish- American war, US rose to become a major world power Nussbaum Patriotism and Cosmopolitanism-- Stoic tradition  Emphasis on patriotic pride is morally dangerous  Politics of difference  The article is mainly focused in a critique of Roty’s piece on American identity  The primary contrast drawn in the project was between a politics based on ethnic and racial and religious difference and a politics based on a shared national identity  at bottom nationalism and ethnocentric particularism are not alien to one another, but akin—that to give support to nationalist sentiments subverts, ultimately, even the values that hold a nation together  the emphasis on human rights is certainly necessary for a world in which nations interact all the time on terms, let us hope, of justice and mutual respect  I think—in addition to giving special attention to the history and current situation of their own nation, learn a good deal more than is frequently the case about the rest of the world in which they live, about India and Bolivia and Nigeria and Norway and their histories, problems, and comparative successes  they instead be taught that they are above all citizens of a world of human beings, and that, while they themselves happen to be situated in the United States, they have to share this world of human beings with the citizens of other countries  Diogenes, greek Philosopher , “I am a citizen of the world”  The accident of where one is born is just that, an accident; any human being might have been born in any nation.  The Stoics stress that to be a citizen of the world one does not need to give up local identifications, which can frequently be a source of great richness in life  Marcus Aurelius gives himself the following advice, which might be called the basis for cosmopolitan education: “Accustom yourself not to be inattentive to what another person says, and as far as possible enter into that person’s mind” (VI.53). “Generally,” he concludes, “one must first learn many things before one can judge another’s action with understanding.”  Example of 1994 United Nations’ International Year of the Family  Advantages of this include -We make headway solving problems that require international cooperation. We recognize moral obligations to the rest of the world that are real, and that otherwise would go unrecognized. We make a consistent and coherent argument based on distinctions we are really prepared to defend. Football and Glasgow Foer Rangers Football club (protestants) versus Catholic Celtic Football club () The rivalry represents an unfinished fight over Protestant rivalry Rangers liken themselves to the Billy Boys ( a gang that is similar to the Ku Klux Klan  Irony of it all lies in the fact that most of the RANGERS are actually Catholics; to them championship means more than religious purity  The clubs don't try to stop this religious hatred because they know ethnic hatred makes good business sense  1888, Marist monk Father Walfrid formed the Celtics club to puncture myths of Catholic inferiority  Johnston, manager of the Rangers had to leave Scotland altogether when he started receiving threats for signing a Catholic into the team  Celtic fans think they are special; they have a confusion of the past and the present  GLOBAL THEORY Wallerstein  A world economy is a large economic zone in which there is division of labor,contains many cultures and groups and is not bound by a unitary political structure  Geoculture is a word that refers to common cultural patterns  Wallerstein argues that we are only a capitalist system when the system gives priority to endless accumulation of capital, hence this definition only applies to the current world system  Structural mechanism exist to reward those who pursue the endless accumulation of capital and penalties exist for those who act contrarily and with time they are eliminated from the social scene  The efficacy of division of labor is what holds the capitalist system since there is no overall political structure to oversee it  The modern world system is the only one that's suitable for the capitalist system to thrive successfully.  The basic institutions involved are the markets, firms that compete in the markets, the states, households, classes and status groups  The total free market is a myth, capitalists only need partially free markets 


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