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dc.contributor.authorJegede, Francis
dc.date.accessioned2016-10-15T07:45:43Z
dc.date.available2016-10-15T07:45:43Z
dc.date.issued2016
dc.identifier.citationJegede, F. (2016) Political discontent and the 21st Century's threats to global peace, security and human progress, International Conference on Diplomacy and International Relations, 12 September, University of Derbyen
dc.identifier.isbn9781910755075
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/620562en
dc.description.abstractThis paper examines 21st century relations between the State and the communities over which it, nominally at least, has jurisdiction. More specifically the aim of the paper is to explain both why and how so called mainstream politics is failing to engage with many peoples and communities around the world. To this end the paper identifies key areas of conflicts, tensions, mistrusts and other issues in both the domestic and international politics that could compromise the long term stability of nation states and threatens the peace, and security of peoples around the world. Cases are sited of hostile and un-diplomatic relations between states and ill-considered foreign policies that focus on narrow national interests rather than wider societal good. Based on the analysis presented, the paper concludes that the way politics is being played in the 21st century is a principal contributing factor to the current sense of despair and disconnection between the State and the governed. Tentative proposals are advanced towards forming a new politics which addresses the fear and concerns of other states, cultures and peoples as an integral part of any foreign policy and diplomatic relations.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherCollege of Law, Humanities and Social Sciences, University of Derbyen
dc.relation.urlhttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/620527en
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.derby.ac.uk/newsevents/events/archive/events-archive/international-conference-on-diplomacy--international-relations.phpen
dc.subjectConflicten
dc.subjectPolitical Discontenten
dc.subjectSecurityen
dc.subjectHuman Progressen
dc.subjectDiplomatic Relationsen
dc.subjectForeign policyen
dc.titlePolitical discontent and the 21st Century's threats to global peace, security and human progressen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Derbyen
dc.identifier.journalProceedings, International Conference on Diplomacy and International Relations, University of Derbyen
html.description.abstractThis paper examines 21st century relations between the State and the communities over which it, nominally at least, has jurisdiction. More specifically the aim of the paper is to explain both why and how so called mainstream politics is failing to engage with many peoples and communities around the world. To this end the paper identifies key areas of conflicts, tensions, mistrusts and other issues in both the domestic and international politics that could compromise the long term stability of nation states and threatens the peace, and security of peoples around the world. Cases are sited of hostile and un-diplomatic relations between states and ill-considered foreign policies that focus on narrow national interests rather than wider societal good. Based on the analysis presented, the paper concludes that the way politics is being played in the 21st century is a principal contributing factor to the current sense of despair and disconnection between the State and the governed. Tentative proposals are advanced towards forming a new politics which addresses the fear and concerns of other states, cultures and peoples as an integral part of any foreign policy and diplomatic relations.


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