Race & Class, April 2016

The April issue of Race & Class features articles on Lagos and Detroit, the deradicalisation of education, nativism in Hungary and Jamaica’s garrison communities.

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Articles

Worlding and wilding: Lagos and Detroit as global cities by Stephen Marr

The deradicalisation of education: terror, youth and the assault on learning by Mayssoun Sukarieh and Stuart Tannock

Hungary: power, punishment and the ‘Christian-national idea’ by Liz Fekete

Guns, gangs and garrison communities in the politics of Jamaica by Kevin Edmonds

Soft power and corporate imperialism: maintaining British influence by Emma Bell

Commentary

How the lifestyle of the rich became anthropogenic activity in the climate change debate by Jeremy Seabrook

Late Victorian aristocrats and the racial other: the Devonshire House ball of 1897 by Martin Spies

Reviews

Gaza 2014 and the ‘duty to investigate’: a review article by Barbara Harlow

Eqbal Ahmad: critical outsider in a turbulent age by Stuart Schaar (Jenny Bourne)

Rethinking Border Control for a Globalizing World: a preferred future edited by Leanne Weber (Liz Fekete)

Settled Wanderers: the poetry of Western Sahara by Sam Berkson and Mohamed Sulaiman (Chris Searle)

Related links

Race & Class: a journal on racism, empire and globalisation

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Race & Class is published quarterly, in January, April, July and October, by Sage Publications for the Institute of Race Relations; individual subscriptions are £34/$63.