This title was first published in 2001. All people and regions of the world are deeply affected by world events, no matter how closely they embrace or how actively they try to resist their impact. This book explores some of the ways globalization has changed and formed children, youth, and families. It defines some of the ways that culture, politics, religion and world events have altered the attitudes, behaviours and well-being of families. It also outlines some of the approaches that families have taken and could take, in adapting to the changing world around them. Authors provide perspectives from over 20 countries and from many professional backgrounds, including sociology, psychology, religion, political science, peace studies, environmental studies and economics. Suggestions are given for future research studies, interventions with families and the construction of public policies.
Families as Educators for Global Citizenship: How families teach their children about the world, Judith A. Myers-Walls; Global citizenship: an essay on its contradictions, Péter Somlai; Families and globalization: a new social contract and agenda for research, Constance A. Flanagan; Families as educators for global citizenship: additional contributions and reflections, Jens Qvortrup, Saad Eddin Ibrahim, Wilfreid Dumon, Lynne Chisholm, Constance A. Flanagan and Robert N. Rapoport. Families, Modernization, and Globalization: Negotiation strategies in modern families: what does it mean for global citizenship?, Manuela du Bois-Reymond; The impact of modernization on elder-care: the case of Taiwan, Hsiang-Ming Justine Kung and Chin-ChunYi; Transformations of family norms: parents’ expectations of their children’s family life style, Hideki Watanabe; Task sharing and sex role attitudes in Greek returnees: a combination of cross-sectional and longitudinal data, Despina Sakka and Maria Dikaiou; Globalization, community violence and family: an anthropologist’s account from Northern Ghana, Peter SkalnÃk; Reflections from a war zone: a partial essay and memorial tribute, Andjelka Milic; Families, modernization and globalization: additional contributions and reflections, Peter SkalnÃk, Zuzana KusÃ¡, Natalia Lakiza-Sachuk, Evguenia Atchildieva, Judith A. Myers-Walls, Yael Azmon, Jens Qvortrup, Raquel Cohen-Orantes and Saad Eddin Ibrahim. Families as Educators: Hungarian adolescents’ attitudes toward their future, peace and the environment, Olga TÃ³th; The tradition and change of family education in mainland China, Dai Keijing with Judith A. Myers-Walls; Families as environmental educators in the Sahel, Ousmane Thioune with Judith A. Myers-Walls; War, mothers, and a girl with braids: involvement of mothers’ peace groups in the national discourse in Israel, Yael Azmon; Religion, spirituality and the family: challenges for global citizenship, Jacqueline Haessl
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