delegitimation


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delegitimation

(ˌdiːlɪˌdʒɪtɪˈmeɪʃən)
n
another word for delegitimization
References in periodicals archive ?
Ils soutiennent que quiconque a envie de contester la politique israelienne "va se poser la question des attaques auxquelles, il ou elle, risque d'etre confronte : insultes, intimidation, pressions, amalgames, delegitimation, accusations infamantes d'antisemitisme", denoncant cette "forme de peur et d'autocensure qui s'installe" en France.
L'article Delegitimation est apparu en premier sur ALBAYANE .
The producers of online discourse tactically deploy strategies for legitimation and delegitimation realised through positive and negative instantiations of appraisal resources to represent certain socio-political issues that are germane to their concerns in the 2015 presidential election.
The development of 'modern' sport in Australia, combined with dominant racial ideology, 'resulted in total disregard and eventual delegitimation of Indigenous Australia sporting practice' (Rigney 2003:50).
Just as everybody, according to Hobsbawm, had his or her own French Revolution according to the circumstances and predilections, so as the gap between revolutionary ideals and Soviet realities appeared to widen October similarly was the occasion for rival appropriations, critical commentary and attempted delegitimation.
That feeling of delegitimation, of not being able to state one's beliefs without attracting accusations of bigotry and backwardness, isn't something most Americans will put up with for long.
Delegitimation by moral evaluation--the narrative of fraudulent information.
In the context of delegitimation [of the metanarratives of modernity], universities and the institutions of higher learning are called upon to create skills, and no longer ideals.
But the facts seemed not to matter to the president, who was contributing to "the biggest delegitimation of law enforcement in recent memory.
In the 1960s, France, in common with other European nations, experienced a loosening of the bonds of civility; as Manent puts it, "The delegitimation of collective rules, both political and social.
The issue for Robinson and for most mainstream Canadian Jews is not criticism of specific Israeli policies, but a wider concern about a possible demonization and delegitimation of the Jewish state.
As a counterpart, delegitimation challenges the very existence or identity of the other group, downplaying its social position and/or practices (van Dijk, 2000: 258-259).
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