Globalization and the political discourse of science and technology in development
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Globalization and the political discourse of science and technology in development an analysis of China and India"s space technology experiences by Charla Griffy-Brown

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Published by Foundation for Advanced Studies on International Development, International Development Research Institute in Tokyo, Japan .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Astronautics and state -- Case studies.,
  • Astronautics and state -- China.,
  • Astronautics and state -- India.,
  • Technology and state -- China.,
  • Technology and state -- India.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCharla Griffy-Brown.
SeriesIDRI occasional paper -- no. 14.
ContributionsInternational Development Research Institute.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTL789.8.C55 G75 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination34 p. :
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19228611M

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Technology Discourses in Globalization Debates: /ch Globalization, a key concept in our modern and postmodern discourse, is a highly contentious term that continues to generate endless debates about its formAuthor: Yasmin Ibrahim. In Ronald Robertson’s opinion globalization discourse with redefinition of float signifiers in social and political scopes has been necessitated necessary of verification in social science theories especial in sociology and political science. Globalization is a framework and a conceptual entrance for global order (Robertson, ). A Real Leap Forward has been accomplished since the turn of the millennium, not only in terms of scientific demography at the college and university level, but also with the definition of a National Plan for Science and Technology Development (–20) which puts the emphasis on indigenous innovation, mainly led by state-owned enterprises.   Globalization boosts technological development The increasing intensity of global knowledge flows points to important benefits of globalization. While globalization has been much criticized for its possible negative side effects, our study shows that globalization has amplified the spread of technology across borders in two ways.

consequences (Nilson, , p). Covering a wide range of distinct political, economic, and cultural trends, the term ―globalization‖ has quickly become one of the most fashionable buzzwords of contemporary political and academic debate. In popular discourse, globalization often functions as little more than a.   One aspect of the study of globalization is the view that language (discourse) is regarded as a facet of globalization, which instills ideology. Fairclough (, . In popular discourse, Globalization is often related to the Internet revolution, the neo-liberal or free-market economies and the predominantly western political, economic and cultural style. Philosophers and social scientists contemplate Globalization as the compression of time and space brought about by the new inventions and technologies. Globalization has been the "buzzword" in international political and academic discourse since the s. It is used as a general descriptor of a world in which borders are becoming less and less important, while transnational flows of capital and goods, but also of ideas and people, cultural norms and values, crime, war, and viruses are increasing.

Dichotomous colonialist discourse is not a useful analytical tool in this context. The author found that sociocultural factors, including economic, cultural, organizational, and political ones, as well as the multilayered center-periphery in the globalization of science and technology, operate as forces that encourage international collaboration. 1 Globalization of Science and Technology “There is no national science just as there is no national multiplication table.” 1 Anton Chekhov () While globalization of science is by no means a new phenomenon, the 21st century science and technology (S&T) enterprise is more geographically distributed, more interconnected, and more dynamic than ever before.   Few would deny that processes of globalization have impacted education around the world in many important ways. Yet the term “globalization” is relatively new, and its meaning or nature, conceptualization, and impact remain essentially contested within the educational research community. There is no global consensus on the exact time period of its occurrence . Debates within international political economy have revealed the problematic nature of the relationship between globalization and regional economic integration. The literature in European Union studies has tended to treat global context as external and structural to the processes of integration and the Europeanization of governance functions.