The issues native peoples face intensify with globalization. Through case studies from around the world, Hall and Fenelon demonstrate how indigenous peoples? movements can only be understood by linking highly localized processes with larger global and historical forces. The authors show that indigenous peoples have been resisting and adapting to encounters with states for millennia. Unlike other antiglobalization activists, indigenous peoples primarily seek autonomy and the right to determine their own processes of adaptation and change, especially in relationship to their origin lands and community. The authors link their analyses to current understandings of the evolution of globalization.Über den Autor:
Thomas D. Hall is the Edward Myers Dolan Professor of Anthropology at DePauw University and coauthor, with Christopher Chase-Dunn, of Rise and Demise: Comparing World Systems. James V. Fenelon is Professor of Sociology at California State University-San Bernardino and author of Culturicide, Resistance, and Survival of the Lakota (Routledge 1998).
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