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Protest state the rise of everyday contention in Latin America

Author: Mason Wallace Moseley
Publisher: New York, NY Oxford University Press 2018
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Machine generated contents note: -- Acknowledgments -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Chapter 2: The Rise of the Protest State: Theory and Hypotheses -- Chapter 3: Contentious Engagement: Evidence from Latin American Democracies -- Chapter 4: Protest from the Top Down: How Elites Marshal Contention in the Protest State -- Chapter 5: Tracing the Roots of the Protest State in Argentina -- Chapter 6: Narrowing the Focus:
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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Mason Wallace Moseley
ISBN: 9780190694005 0190694009 9780190694012 0190694017
OCLC Number: 1041126336
Description: Seiten cm
Contents: AcknowledgmentsChapter 1: IntroductionChapter 2: The Rise of the Protest State: Theory and HypothesesChapter 3: Contentious Engagement: Evidence from Latin American DemocraciesChapter 4: Protest from the Top Down: How Elites Marshal Contention in the Protest StateChapter 5: Tracing the Roots of the Protest State in ArgentinaChapter 6: Narrowing the Focus: The Protest State at the Subnational Level in ArgentinaChapter 7: Uneven Democracy and Contentious Politics: An Analysis of Protest across Argentine ProvincesChapter 8: Democracy in the Protest State: The Wave of the Future in Latin America?AppendixNotesReferencesIndex
Responsibility: Mason W. Moseley

Abstract:

Machine generated contents note: -- Acknowledgments -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Chapter 2: The Rise of the Protest State: Theory and Hypotheses -- Chapter 3: Contentious Engagement: Evidence from Latin American Democracies -- Chapter 4: Protest from the Top Down: How Elites Marshal Contention in the Protest State -- Chapter 5: Tracing the Roots of the Protest State in Argentina -- Chapter 6: Narrowing the Focus: The Protest State at the Subnational Level in Argentina -- Chapter 7: Uneven Democracy and Contentious Politics: An Analysis of Protest across Argentine Provinces -- Chapter 8: Democracy in the Protest State: The Wave of the Future in Latin America? -- Appendix -- Notes -- References -- Index

"Why is social protest a normal, almost routine form of political participation in certain Latin American democracies, but not others? In light of surging protests in countries like Argentina, Brazil, and Peru, this book answers this question through a focus on recent trends in the quality of governance and socioeconomic development in the region. Specifically, it argues that increasingly engaged citizenries -- forged by economic growth and technological advances -- coupled with dysfunctional political institutions have fueled more radical modes of participation in Latin America, as citizens' demands for government responsiveness have overwhelmed many regimes' capacity to provide it. Where weak institutions and politically engaged citizenries collide, countries can morph into "protest states," where contentious participation becomes so common as to render it a conventional characteristic of everyday political life. Drawing on cross-national surveys from Latin America and a case study of Argentina, which includes a rich dataset of protest events and dozens of interviews with political elites and citizen activists, Mason W. Moseley tests his explanation against other leading theories in the contentious politics literature. But rather than emphasizing how worsening economic conditions and mounting grievances fuel protest, this book builds the case that it is actually the improvement of economic conditions amidst low quality political institutions that lies at the root of surging contention in the region. Protest State offers a comprehensive study of one of the most intriguing puzzles in Latin American politics today: in the midst of an unprecedented era of democratic governments and economic prosperity, why are so many people protesting? "

"Why is social protest a normal, almost routine form of political participation in certain Latin American democracies, but not others? In light of surging protests in countries like Argentina, Brazil, and Peru, this manuscript answers this question through a focus on recent trends in the quality of governance and socioeconomic development in the region. Specifically, it argues that increasingly engaged citizenries, coupled with dysfunctional political institutions, have fueled more radical modes of participation in Latin America, as citizens' demands for government responsiveness have overwhelmed many regimes' capacity to provide it. Where weak institutions and politically engaged citizenries collide, countries can morph into 'protest states, ' where contentious participation becomes so common as to render it a conventional characteristic of everyday political life. Drawing on cross-national surveys from Latin America and a case study of Argentina, which includes a rich dataset of protest events and dozens of interviews with political elites and citizen activists, Mason Moseley tests his theory against other leading theories in the contentious politics literature. Rather than emphasizing how worsening economic conditions and mounting grievances fuel protest, this book builds the case that it is actually the improvement of economic conditions amidst low quality political institutions that lies at the root of surging contention in the region. Moseley offers a comprehensive study of one of the most intriguing puzzles in Latin American politics today: In the midst of an unprecedented era of democratic governments and economic prosperity, why are so many people protesting?"

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Protest State is an important book. It provides rich empirical data to support a creative theory about a regime where protest becomes so quotidian as to become part of everyday political life. ...The Read more...

 
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In light of surging protests in countries like Argentina, Brazil, and Peru, this manuscript answers this question through a focus on recent trends in the quality of governance and socioeconomic development in the region. Specifically, it argues that increasingly engaged citizenries, coupled with dysfunctional political institutions, have fueled more radical modes of participation in Latin America, as citizens\' demands for government responsiveness have overwhelmed many regimes\' capacity to provide it. Where weak institutions and politically engaged citizenries collide, countries can morph into \'protest states, \' where contentious participation becomes so common as to render it a conventional characteristic of everyday political life. Drawing on cross-national surveys from Latin America and a case study of Argentina, which includes a rich dataset of protest events and dozens of interviews with political elites and citizen activists, Mason Moseley tests his theory against other leading theories in the contentious politics literature. Rather than emphasizing how worsening economic conditions and mounting grievances fuel protest, this book builds the case that it is actually the improvement of economic conditions amidst low quality political institutions that lies at the root of surging contention in the region. Moseley offers a comprehensive study of one of the most intriguing puzzles in Latin American politics today: In the midst of an unprecedented era of democratic governments and economic prosperity, why are so many people protesting?\"<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"Machine generated contents note: -- Acknowledgments -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Chapter 2: The Rise of the Protest State: Theory and Hypotheses -- Chapter 3: Contentious Engagement: Evidence from Latin American Democracies -- Chapter 4: Protest from the Top Down: How Elites Marshal Contention in the Protest State -- Chapter 5: Tracing the Roots of the Protest State in Argentina -- Chapter 6: Narrowing the Focus: The Protest State at the Subnational Level in Argentina -- Chapter 7: Uneven Democracy and Contentious Politics: An Analysis of Protest across Argentine Provinces -- Chapter 8: Democracy in the Protest State: The Wave of the Future in Latin America? -- Appendix -- Notes -- References -- Index<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"\"Why is social protest a normal, almost routine form of political participation in certain Latin American democracies, but not others? 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Drawing on cross-national surveys from Latin America and a case study of Argentina, which includes a rich dataset of protest events and dozens of interviews with political elites and citizen activists, Mason W. Moseley tests his explanation against other leading theories in the contentious politics literature. But rather than emphasizing how worsening economic conditions and mounting grievances fuel protest, this book builds the case that it is actually the improvement of economic conditions amidst low quality political institutions that lies at the root of surging contention in the region. 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