by Programme of Studies in National and International Development, Queen"s University in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Patricia Marchak.|
|Series||SNID occasional paper -- no. 85-202, SNID occasional papers -- no. 85-202|
|Contributions||Queen"s University (Kingston, Ont.). Programme of Studies in National and International Development.|
|LC Classifications||HD82 .M357|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||29 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||29|
The first quarter, about the emergence and formation of the New Right from various strands of thought, is the most interesting part. The rest of the book, however, generally retells a number of recent media-related events and describes several more or less well-known figures prominent in the new right (Coulter, Cernovich, Milo, etc.)/5(). The New Economic Reality The administration can encourage us to think that recovery is right around the corner but I don’t believe it. I believe we are in a new economic reality . “The New Right is of the fringe, and the fringe is where both innovation and insanity lay.” – Michael Malice, The New Right. When a writer asked to interview me for a book, I almost declined. I was burned out of talking to media people and not interested in explaining the same events over and [ ]. Yet the right’s statist turn in the US and UK is an unmistakable symptom of new times. In the late s, when the Thatcher and Reagan counter-revolutions began, it was the postwar Keynesian consensus that seemed exhausted. The social democratic left lacked answers to the challenges of state failure, high inflation and trade union militancy.
Rise of the New Right. The Rise of the Right: English Nationalism and the Transformation of Working-Class Politics, Simon Winlow et al., Policy Press, University of Bristol, , reviewed by Allan Pond The claim that the ‘left’ has replaced traditional socio-economic concerns with ‘intersectional’ issues such as gender and ethnicity is hardly original. NRN+ Reader’s Club Book Review: They’re Not Listening Octo Octo by M.T. Arthur Ryan James Girdusky’s “They’re Not Listening” is a relevant reference guide on what led to our current political environment. The combination of economic dislocation and cultural resentment provides an opportunity to reverse this situation and to form the various discontented groups into a newly self-conscious populist-nationalist, conservative movement that crosses the lines between Left/Right both domestically and internationally. New Right, grassroots coalition of American conservatives that collectively led what scholars often refer to as the “conservative ascendancy” or “Republican ascendancy” of the late 20th century. Dubbed the New Right partly in contrast to the New Left counterculture of the s, the New Right consisted of conservative activists who voiced opposition on a variety of issues, including.
New Right by country Australia. In Australia, "the New Right" refers to a late s/s onward movement both within and outside of the Liberal/National Coalition which advocates economically liberal and increased socially conservative policies (as opposed to the "old right" which advocated economically conservative policies and "small-l liberals" with more socially liberal views). All year I've heard secret, authentic cravings from people grappling with an inner dialogue in which they were trying to discern what was "right" when all the while they just wanted to be "real." Happily "real" is the new "right." When you're listening to your heart, you're being guided by your soul. The president and his supporters are ignoring what former Federal Reserve chair Janet Yellen forcefully explained recently: “The stock market isn’t the . But class and economic inequality are not the whole story and never have been. Going back to the field-defining work of the African-American sociologist W. E. B. Du Bois at the turn of the 20th.