“Green ideology: A discursive reading”

Another one of non-specific/instrumentalist "use" to my overarching project. I came to this - Stavrakakis, Y. (1997). Green ideology: A discursive reading. Journal of Political Ideologies, 2, 259–279 via the fab paper on BP and hegemonisation I read a little while ago. In it Stavrakakis uses some Lacan (really not my cup of tea) and... Continue Reading →

Article 20 of 20 – “The green state and industrial decarbonnisation”

Another excellent read in what is CLEARLY the best journal, or at least, the one with the most brilliant, charismatic and downright amazing social media editor... Hildingsson, R., Annica Kronsell & Jamil Khan (2019) The green state and industrial decarbonnisation, Environmental Politics, 28:5, 909-928, DOI: 10.1080/09644016.2018.1488484   And the abstract is This is absolutely FULL of the kind... Continue Reading →

Article 18 of 20 – “Fueling Climate (In)Action: How organizations engage in hegemonization to avoid transformational action on climate change”

Another corker! BP has turned up already in my 20 articles reading (see Nye and Owens 2008)- where it was leading the charge against a climate change levy). And they've been up to their necks in pushing "personal carbon footprints." In this Ferns, G. Kenneth Amaeshi  2019. Fueling Climate (In)Action: How organizations engage in hegemonization... Continue Reading →

Article 19 of 20 – “The evolution of employers’ organisations in the United Kingdom: Extending countervailing power”

Loved this! Gave me useful insights on the nature of EOs (employers' organisations), their history, their struggles, their tussles and enough for me to properly start to think about being able to see the world through their eyes... Gooberman, L., Hauptmeier, M., & Heery, E. (2018). The evolution of employers’ organisations in the United Kingdom: Extending... Continue Reading →

Article 17 of 20 – “To what extent do interest group messages shape the public’s climate change policy preferences?”

Pivoting back to who tries to speed stuff up/slow it down. This - Crawley, S., Coffé, H. & Chapman, R. To what extent do interest group messages shape the public’s climate change policy preferences?. Br Polit (2020). https://doi.org/10.1057/s41293-020-00144-6 was interesting and useful, if not my cup of tea. I find a lot of psychological experimental work not very... Continue Reading →

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