Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens : Neoliberalism, Postpluralism, and LGBT Organizations (圖書, 2019) [WorldCat.org]
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Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens : Neoliberalism, Postpluralism, and LGBT Organizations
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Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens : Neoliberalism, Postpluralism, and LGBT Organizations

作者: Matthew Dean Hindman
出版商: Philadelphia, PA : University of Pennsylvania Press, 2019.
叢書: American Governance: Politics, Policy, and Public Law
版本/格式:   打印圖書 : 英語所有版本和格式的總覽
提要:
Advocates representing historically disadvantaged groups have long understood the need for strong public relations, effective fundraising, and robust channels of communication with the communities that they serve. Yet the neoliberal era and its infusion of money into the political arena have deepened these imperatives, thus adding new financial hurdles to the long list of obstacles facing minority communities. To  再讀一些...
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詳細書目

文件類型 圖書
所有的作者/貢獻者: Matthew Dean Hindman
ISBN: 9780812250671 0812250672
OCLC系統控制編碼: 1098272620
註釋: Bibliogr.: p. 231-242.
描述: 251 p. : ill. ; .. cm.
内容: Introduction. The Advocacy EraChapter 1. Beyond "Who Governs?": Interest Group Representation in the New Gilded AgeChapter 2. "Our Sunday Best": Homophile Citizenship and Identity Building Before StonewallChapter 3. "From the Closet If Necessary": The Dawn of the Advocacy Era and the Circumscription of Political ParticipationChapter 4. "Promiscuity of the Past": Gay Advocacy and Gay Sexuality Pre- and Post-AIDSChapter 5. Acting Up in a Time of Crisis: ACT UP and the Limits of an Interested CitizenryConclusion. An Interesting DilemmaAppendix. Research Methodology and Archival DataNotesWorks CitedIndexAcknowledgments
叢書名: American Governance: Politics, Policy, and Public Law
責任: Matthew Dean Hindman.

摘要:

Advocates representing historically disadvantaged groups have long understood the need for strong public relations, effective fundraising, and robust channels of communication with the communities that they serve. Yet the neoliberal era and its infusion of money into the political arena have deepened these imperatives, thus adding new financial hurdles to the long list of obstacles facing minority communities. To respond to these challenges, a professionalized, nonprofit model of political advocacy has steadily gained traction. In many cases, advocacy organizations sought to harness and redirect the radical verve that characterized the protest movements of the 1960s into pragmatic, state-sanctioned approaches to political engagement. In Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens, Matthew Dean Hindman looks at how and why contemporary political advocacy groups have transformed social movements and their participants. Looking to LGBT political movements as an exemplary case study, Hindman explores the advocacy explosion in the United States and its impact on how advocates encourage citizens to understand their role in the political process. He argues that current advocacy groups encourage members of the LGBT community to view themselves as stakeholders in a common struggle for political incorporation. In doing so, however, they often overshadow more imaginative and transformational approaches that could unsettle and challenge straight society and its prevailing political and sexual norms. Advocacy groups carved out a space within a neoliberalizing political process that enabled them to instruct their members, followers, and constituents on serving effectively as industrious political claimants. Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens thus sheds light on grassroots politics as it is practiced in present-day America and offers a compelling and original analysis of the ways in which neoliberalism challenges citizens to participate as consumers and investors in the advocacy marketplace.

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