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Foundation-2-Freedom Panel - Discussion Group

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Nationalism In India - YouTube UPD

Lokteff's guests have included Lauren Southern and Faith Goldy, among others.[10] In March 2018, Simon Roche, a spokesperson for the Suidlanders, a South African Afrikaner supremacist group, claimed in an appearance on Red Ice that it was deadlier to be a white farmer in South Africa than a police officer.[11] Adolf Hitler was also described as "The Great One" on Red Ice's website.[12] In April 2018, the SPLC said that Red Ice was "exploring white nationalism, antisemitism and Holocaust denial, and promoting the myth of white genocide."[7]

nationalism in india - YouTube

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In recent times, nationalism has undergone a rapid process of digitization. Patriotism is now performed online, opening a new arena that turns anonymous individuals into political subjects. This phenomenon has had a significant impact on the role played by national anthems as vehicles to redefine both national and cultural identity, particularly for people living away from their countries of origin.

Like nationalism itself, the videos are based on a selective representation of what the nation is and what the country offers, according to specific individuals. Thus, these videos repeat a 19th-century paradigm. Yet, this time, the selection is not made by the social, economic, and political elite in government, but by anonymous individuals. Paradoxically, the democratization of the medium does not prevent the re-enactment of the same nationalistic tropes.

In the realm of cyberspace, the anthems and the individuals who perform them transcend the geographic and discursive limits of the nation as well as the traditional places of performance, such as a civic ceremony, a schoolyard, or a football stadium. The renderings of the anthems have undergone an endless process of transformation, to the point of becoming global entities, rather than just local and selective representations of the homeland, which is the main role they were meant to play at the time of composition. By helping immigrants reconceptualize their belonging to their countries of origin, national anthems are transnational entities that bring together issues of music, nationalism, immigration, and cultural and virtual identities in a globalized world.

Even though they were composed towards the end of the 19th century as part of the foundational discourses that appeared as most Latin American nations were coming to terms with their own identities, the virtual renderings of the national anthems contribute to an understanding of the way in which immigrants perceive their relationship with the countries they left behind, creating a long-distance nationalism rooted in a nostalgic representation of the homeland. Videos posted on YouTube and the discussions they generate reveal a great deal about the way in which immigrants re-enact their patriotic and civic identities through transnational digital networks.

Kashmiri nationalism predates the formation of India and Pakistan. However, its emergence as a significant force and as a challenge to dominant India and Pakistan linked nationalisms can be traced to the outbreak of a popular armed struggle in India-administered Kashmir in 1988, which was pioneered by the Jammu Kashmir Liberation Front.

By the 1960s Kashmiri nationalism started emerging as a force, and gained traction on both sides of Kashmir after the eruption of the 1988 armed struggle in India-administered Kashmir. But a considerable educated political class in Kashmir has, right from 1947, advocated an independent state of Jammu and Kashmir, free from both the rival claims of the two neighboring countries.

There are different reasons that people in India-administered Kashmir don't want to buy into either India or Pakistan as their future. The reason they offer is if both India and Pakistan are already "nations" & underline nationalism through cricket, movies, music, literature so why is it wrong if Kashmiris aspire for a national identity of their own which may give them a better prospect of life? It is a rational position and a question which lies at the heart of every self-determination movement.

Kashmiri nationalism has ideological roots in a community that has historically been oppressed and dispossessed of agency, an identity, sense of security, belonging, and of emerging as a collective nation.

People with limited access to information in India-administered Kashmir seem to be the most ardent supporters of Pakistani nationalism. It is no secret that Pakistan seems more attractive to Kashmiris, but people are now making a genuine attempt to see things beyond the India-Pakistan binary.

According to Dyson, "Religious nationalism is the cloaking of national identities, ideals and ideas in the language of religious beliefs and faith, and using religion to justify and defend the state." And for the United States, he said, addressing religious nationalism is essential.

Religious nationalism can also give a sense of exclusivity, according to Dyson. "People make arguments on behalf of [religious nationalism] of how God has blessed America. They take the song too seriously and too literally and exclusively. ... If God doesn't bless Iran, America's blessing ain't gonna be that deep."

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With the changing geopolitical landscape of global politics, nations around the world have been embracing nationalism more and more in recent years. This surge of nationalism has been largely driven by economic concerns as well as geopolitical ambitions and has had far-reaching implications for the global order of power.

The rise of nationalism in geopolitics has also had a significant impact on the way states wield their power. Nations are now more likely to recognize their own sovereignty and to be less reliant on other states. This has had a large impact on the power dynamics of the international system with nations now competing for greater influence and control. Ultimately, the increased focus on national interests has had large implications for global politics that are likely to shape the international order in the years to come.

Here we have the free pdf of magnet brains history notes for class 10. These are official notes by magnet brains. These are the best-handwritten notes for CBSE class 10 history. The chapter covered in these notes is nationalism in Europe, and nationalism in India. NOTES LINK IS AT THE END OF THIS POST.

Indian democracy represents a complicated terrain, and the social and political landscape of modern India is traversed with a wide variety of efforts to bring about economic development, social change, political representation, justice, and equality. In this course we will examine the history of modern India with a focus on political movements concerning issues of colonialism, nationalism, class, gender, and caste, among other topics. We will then examine contemporary changes in India under the impact of globalization, and study how particular groups and communities have been reacting and adapting to these developments.

The course provides conceptual tools for the study of minority nationalism from a comparative perspective. Students will be able to examine secessionist dynamics in contemporary democracies and will gain knowledge of plurinational federalism.

The course will analyze minority nationalism in contemporary democracies, focusing on secession, asymmetrical regionalism, and federalism. It provides conceptual tools to study both the development and the containing of secessionism. It will cover the following case studies: Belgium (Flanders), Canada (Quebec), United Kingdom (Scotland and Northern Ireland), Spain (Catalonia and Basque Country), and Italy (Veneto and Lombardy). Moreover, the cases of Switzerland, India, and Russia will be presented as examples of plurinational federalism.

The First World Romani Congress, organised by the Comité des Tsiganes (later Comité des Roms and eventually the International Romani Union), in 1971 in Orpington near London, was partially funded by the government of India (as were other, later Romani political and cultural events. The notion that a group of historical 'Indians' had 'colonised' Europe long before Europeans had colonised India, appealed to the early Hindutva nationalism of the period. 041b061a72


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