governmentalist

governmentalist

(ˌɡʌvəˈmɛntəlɪst; ˌɡʌvənˈmɛntəlɪst)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) one who promotes the philosophy of governmentalism
References in periodicals archive ?
Mohamud's story is primarily local news fare, yet it is significant for the insight it provides into how the powerful GWOT discourse manages governmentalist directives and public panic about security, economics, and terror.
Whichever integration theory is applied (inter- governmentalist or neo-functionalist), the European experience has shown us that pragmatic cooperation, through integration in a specific domain (economy and market) has proved to be a more effective strategy for creating a regional setup.
His 1948 stand in Paris as a world governmentalist drew praise from Albert Einstein, Buckminster Fuller, John Paul Sartre, Albert Camus, E.B.
1607, 1607 (1996) (advancing a governmentalist definition of punishment, which includes the express terms of the penal statute and sentence, and those conditions and events in prison that are attributable to the punitive intent of the government in its role in controlling the machinery of punishment); Alice Ristroph, Sexual Punishments, 15 COLUM.
That patents as governmentalist 'problematisation' coexisted with the continuing national 'emergency' of recusancy as a threat to the 'righteous' governance of England (examples include the Guy Fawkes plot and the reactions to Catholic Europe) suggests that the English 'state' exhibited, simultaneously, characteristics of an administrativist state and a governmentalist one: see generally Michel Foucault, 'Governmentality' in Graham Burchell, Colin Gordon and Peter Miller (eds), The Foucault Effect: Studies in Governmentality (1991) 87.
It will also feature Governmentalist, the track she recorded for Barack Obama's presidential campaign.
Of the two trends in restorative justice--"governmentalist" and "communitarian"--the former comes closer to formal justice.
He rightly notes that both the religious right and religious left are governmentalist in that they both pursue government solutions--though their goals are considerably different (24).
We describe one type of restorative justice organization as "governmentalist." Governmentalist programs typically function as local divisions of the criminal justice system and attempt to discipline and "responsibilize" (Burchell, 1992) offenders to deter them from future criminal activities.
And nearly all of them are being undertaken within the organizational framework of a rigid, governmentalist monopoly centered on an archaic concept of schooling, a concept developed for a 19th-century agrarian society with little technology and scant awareness of how children learn.
The governmentalist approach also stresses the scientific knowledge, such as political economy, that experts applied to check the validity of state intervention.
In the United States in the early twentieth century the former slave Lucy (Gonzalez) Parsons, an anarchist, anti-racist feminist (Loren Katz 1986, pp198-201), used the terms 'governing class' (Parsons 2004, p37) and 'governmentalists' (p150) to describe the political dominators and the partisans of the state.

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