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summary
Social researchers in the past have paid surprisingly little theoretical or empirical attention to movement alliances. Strategic Alliances provides a pioneering set of in-depth analyses of the circumstances leading to these organizational alliances. Contributors investigate coalition dynamics among social movements, including antiwar, environmental, and labor movements, as well as ethnic organizations and women's groups. While many of the essays examine coalition formation in the United States, others consider coalitions in Britain, the former East Germany, East Asia, and Latin America.

Contributors: Paul Almeida, Texas A&M U; Elizabeth Borland, College of New Jersey; Daniel B. Cornfield, Vanderbilt U; Catherine Corrigall-Brown, U of British Columbia; Mario Diani, U of Trento; Katja M. Guenther, UC Riverside; Larry Isaac, Vanderbilt U; Isobel Lindsay, Biggar, Scotland; David S. Meyer, UC Irvine; Brian Obach, SUNY New Paltz; Dina G. Okamoto, UC Davis; Christine Petit, UC Riverside; Derrick Purdue, U of the West of England; Ellen Reese, UC Riverside; Benita Roth, SUNY Binghamton; Suzanne Staggenborg, U of Pittsburgh; Dawn Wiest, U of Memphis.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
  2. p. 1
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  1. Title Page, Copyright Page
  2. pp. 2-7
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. vii-viii
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  1. Preface
  2. pp. ix-x
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  1. Introduction: Social Movement Coalition Formation
  2. pp. xi-xxviii
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  1. Part I. Social Ties and the Development of Movement Coalitions
  2. pp. 1-2
  1. 1. The Prehistory of a Coalition: The Role of Social Ties in Win Without War
  2. pp. 3-21
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  1. 2. Policing Capital: Armed Countermovement Coalitions against Labor in Late Nineteenth-Century Industrial Cities
  2. pp. 22-49
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  1. 3. Interstate Dynamics and Transnational Social Movement Coalitions: A Comparison of Northeast and Southeast Asia
  2. pp. 50-76
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  1. Part II. Movement Ideology and Coalition Formation
  2. pp. 77-78
  1. 4. Approaching Merger: The Converging Public Policy Agendas of the AFL and CIO, 1938–1955
  2. pp. 79-98
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  1. 5. “Organizing One’s Own” as Good Politics: Second Wave Feminists and the Meaning of Coalition
  2. pp. 99-118
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  1. 6. The Strength of Weak Coalitions: Transregional Feminist Coalitions in Eastern Germany
  2. pp. 119-140
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  1. Part III. Broad Political Influences on Social Movement Coalitions
  2. pp. 141-142
  1. 7. Organizing across Ethnic Boundaries in the Post–Civil Rights Era: Asian American Panethnic Coalitions
  2. pp. 143-169
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  1. 8. Social Movement Partyism: Collective Action and Oppositional Political Parties
  2. pp. 170-196
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  1. 9. Political Opportunity and Social Movement Coalitions: The Role of Policy Segmentation and Nonprofit Tax Law
  2. pp. 197-218
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  1. 10. Sustained Interactions? Social Movements and Coalitions in Local Settings
  2. pp. 219-238
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  1. Part IV. Coalitions and Combinations of Causal Factors
  2. pp. 239-240
  1. 11. Crisis as a Catalyst for Cooperation? Women’s Organizing in Buenos Aires
  2. pp. 241-265
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  1. 12. Sudden Mobilization: Movement Crossovers, Threats, and the Surprising Rise of the U.S. Antiwar Movement
  2. pp. 266-291
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  1. 13. Applying Qualitative Comparative Analysis to Empirical Studies of Social Movement Coalition Formation
  2. pp. 292-315
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  1. Conclusion: Research on Social Movement Coalitions
  2. pp. 316-330
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 331-334
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 335-343
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Additional Information

ISBN
9780816675395
Related ISBN
9780816667345
MARC Record
OCLC
859379622
Pages
368
Launched on MUSE
2014-01-01
Language
English
Open Access
No
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