Article

O FLUXO MIGRATÓRIO MUNDIAL E O PARADIGMA CONTEMPORÂNEO DE SEGURANÇA MIGRATÓRIA

Revista Versus 01/2009; 3(1984-4263):68-78.
7 Followers
 · 
388 Views
  • Source
    Revista Brasileira de Ciências Sociais 01/2004; 19(55). DOI:10.1590/S0102-69092004000200009
  • Source
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: In rejecting the liberal claim to the universality of morals, some contemporary philosophers insist on the danger of reducing the human being to an abstraction. This paper goes beyond this debate. The theoretical core of multiculturalism is the recognition that these universalistic claims can be realised in different ways in different cultures, so as to require a re-conception of the liberal thesis of the well-being and dignity of people. This interpretation of morality cannot be understood within the ideology of nationalism. Replacing nationalism as the common bond of society is thus one of the main political challenges facing multiculturalism. However, any specific policy must presuppose a new social sensitivity: Societies are not made up of majorities and minorities, but of a plurality of cultural groups. This is why the notion of toleration is not enough.
    Ratio Juris 08/1998; 11(3):193 - 205. DOI:10.1111/1467-9337.00086
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Thirlwall's hypothesis of balance of payments constrained growth has been widely tested for developed countries, but much less for developing countries. Further, previous tests have used dated estimates derived using non-robust econometric techniques. After discussing the conditions under which Thirlwall's hypothesis would be valid and the econometric issues involved, this study reports error correction estimates of import and export demand functions for a large sample of developing countries. Deriving the long run income elasticities of demand from these functions, the study reports tests for different specifications of Thirlwall's hypothesis on this sample and finds some support for it.
    International Review of Applied Economics 02/2003; 17(1):001-022. DOI:10.1080/713673169