delegitimation


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delegitimation

(ˌdiːlɪˌdʒɪtɪˈmeɪʃən)
n
another word for delegitimization
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Researchers from Europe, Canada, Tunisia, and Brazil focus on object agency and materiality, including love-lock pilgrimages, erotic products, interior objects and companion animals and their agency in the home, and curatorial consumption in the context of vintage outlets; glocalization, including the meaning of "cool" in Tunisia, middle-class Hindu second-generation British Indian women's use of various cultural resources for ethnic identification, and delegitimation practices of illicit alcohol in Kenya; markets, in terms of market-research test towns, the marketization of elderly care, patriotism in Russian fashion design, and practices underpinning the production of field-specific cultural capital at festivals; and the quality of storytelling in the consumer culture theory tradition.
"The term connotes a change in behavior", Hwang explains, "in contrast to ideological deradicalization, which denotes the delegitimation of the ideology underpinning the use of violence" (p.
Similarly, Neckel (2005) argued that, except for scandals that are staged by power holders as part of internal power struggles, there are no scandals in dictatorships because scandals are conceivable only where "non-violent delegitimation of political power is possible" (p.
Neither Brexit nor the EU's steady delegitimation in the eyes of European voters managed to convince the establishment to change its ways.
According Haaretz news paper the Israeli Strategic Affairs Ministry, in charge of fighting delegitimation of Israel, said the reason for the decision was was Donncha's ties with the Ireland Palestine Solidarity Campaign, which promotes boycotts of Israeli companies and international companies who work in Israel.
But delegitimation of independent institutions can weaken structural constraints on leaders a and ultimately compromise democratic values.
But delegitimation of independent institutions can weakenstructural constraints on leaders -- and ultimately compromise democraticvalues.
At the same time, the populist logic does revolve around the celebration of 'the people,' and it is particularly suitable to the anti-intellectualist delegitimation of expertise that does not fit a particular populist party's goals as 'elitist' and 'far removed from the people.' Whilst not a necessary characteristic of populism, it is certainly worth researching whether "populist policies tend to be shaped more by the personal whims and prejudices of a demagogue than underpinned by a secure evidence base," as Speed and Mannion suggest.
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.
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