Globalisation, Human Rights and Labour Law in Pacific Asia
Cambridge University Press, 1998年4月30日 - 316 頁
Anthony Woodiwiss's pathbreaking book was the first substantive contribution to a sociology of human rights. In it, he takes up the question of whether so-called Asian values are compatible with human rights discourse and argues against human rights issues being the major obstacle to East-West co-operation. Dr Woodiwiss's sociological and post-structuralist approach to the concept of rights, and his incorporation of the transnational dimension into sociological theory, enable him to demonstrate how the global human rights regime can accommodate Asian patriarchalism, while Pacific Asia is itself adapting by means of what he calls 'enforceable benevolence'. His studies of Hong Kong, the Philippines, Malaysia, and Singapore highlight similarities between Pacific-Asian and Western societies and offer a positive view of the social forces obtaining in these territories.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
the clash of civilisations and the problem of human rights
Against absolutism and relativism towards a globally enforceable concept of human rights
Transnational sociality sociological theory and human rights
The challenge of Pacific capitalism from Pax Americana to the Japanese Way?
Human rights labour law and patriarchalism in Pacific Asia
The Philippines and mendicant patriarchalism
Hong Kong and patriarchalist individualism
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allowed American and/or arbitration Asian autonomy bargaining Barisan Nasional British capital's capitalist cent Chinese civil claims class relations colonial commodity chains common law companies concept Confucian constitutional Court cultural despite discourse economic effects employees employment enforceable benevolence especially existence favour Filipino formal freedom of association global globalisation Hong Kong human rights human rights regime ibid ideological important increased individual industrial relations institutions Japan Japanese labour and human labour force labour law labour rights latter legislation liberties loyalty Malay Malayan Union Malaysia Marcos martial law means mendicant patriarchalism ment Ordinance organised Pacific Asia Pacific capitalism Pacific-Asian parties patriarchalism patriarchalist pertinent Philippines political population position possible production protection region represented restrictions result role Rukunegara rule of law sector significance Singapore Singaporean social relations social-structural society sociological specifically strike structure trade unions transnational UMNO wages whilst Woodiwiss