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The final section of 'Feminist Political Geographies' has three chapters on the United States with a historical chapter on the role of gendered and racialised discourses of the family in processes of economic imperialism in turn of the twentieth-century United States (Domosh) providing useful background for the two contemporary studies on the culture of masculinity and of the American frontier in the US 'War on Terrorism' (Hannah) and a feminist geopolitical analysis of security issues of September 11th (Hyndman).
Negotiating racialised identities: Indigenous teacher education in Australia and Canada.
b) Case I: Hate Speech Acts against Racialised Minorities Addressing Victimised Hearers
Moran also highlights the absurdities thrown up by racialised law.
This `new American worker' will be drawn from the ranks of a racialised population whose historical super-exploitation, from the era of slavery to the present, has been legitimised by racism.
The motivation for the present study came from this first impression following a visit to the highly militarised suburb known here as Southcreek, (1) and from the subsequent realisation of the starkly racialised division of population either side of Haslar's looming fences.
that racialised nationalism was the default setting of mid-century
A third key way in which racialised forms of common sense help sustain neoliberal hegemony is the role they play in naturalising privilege.
What is of interest are their commonalities based on settler colonialism and racialised relations around the Pacific Rim.
Despite their advocates and manufacturers' claims that they are neutral and objective, cleansed of all human interventions and/or interpretations, biometric systems seem to reflect gendered, racialised, hetero- and ability-normative patterns that constitute the cultural terrain that fosters them.
As the papers by Helen Benny, John Coveney, and Jo Pike and Deana Leahy in this special issue argue, according to public health practitioners, policy makers, teachers and TV chefs, one area that is deemed to require educational intervention is 'food skills,' which are widely imagined to be on the decline, particularly in the case of working class mothers; whereas, for so-called 'foodies,' good 'taste' is associated with caring about certain classed and racialised 'food knowledge' and learning about novel food, restaurants and ingredients (Johnston and Baumann 2010).
1) the definition of racism as a contemporary problem rather than a historical legacy; (2) an understanding of the ways that experiences of racism and racialisation are mediated by class, gender inequality, and heterosexuality; (3) a recognition of the cultural and symbolic value of whiteness; (4) an understanding that racial practices are learned and an outcome of social practices; (5) the possession of a racial grammar and vocabulary to discuss race, racism, and antiracism; and (6) the ability to interpret racial codes and racialised practices.