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why did the 2009 coup occur in honduras
- honduran army ousted President Mel Zelaya for his attempt to rewrite the constitution, signing of the ALBA trade agreement with venezuela, and minimum wage raise
- done by a unified upper class
Understand how the Dobe ju/’hoansi have also changed over time, with examples
- went from independent foragers to making a living by herding and farming
- went from no institutons to a society focused around institutions
- instead of siting around and dancing or chanting they now sit and listen to radios, smoke tobacco, and drink alcohol
accelerating interdependence of nations in a world system linked economically and through mass media and modern transportation systems.
- different ideaologies of globalization
- a good or inevitable thing
- seeks to describe and explain a world
- characterized by networks of connections
- the idea that governments should not regulate private enterprise and that free market forces should rule
- a currently dominant intervention philosophy
- individuals/communities made to feel responsible for meeting their basic needs
- private sector and NGO's fill vacuum left by state
the significance of the roles of schoolteachers in Honduras.
- train labor force and unite nation
- have contradictory visions/goals from the state
- teachers protested against the reform
- were sometimes criminalized because of this
- still, community leaders paid by state that carry out public education despite protests
- informants, activists, advocates
outcomes of the coup d'etat
- deeping of neoliberal party
- disruption of precoup social policy acheivements
- series of human rights violation protests some of which have been school teachers that protested against certain governing
- policies - they are state agents with contradictory positions
- demonstrations opposing and supporting zelaya
- mels wife xiamora de zelaya became presidential candidate for the libre party.
- original inhabitants of particular territories
- often descendants of tribespeople who live on as culturally distinct colonized peoples
- many of whom aspire to autonomy
Process by which cultural items introduced from outside are modified to fit the local culture.
- rapid spread or advance of one culture at the expense of others
- its imposition on other cultures, which it modifies, replaces, or destroys— usually because of differential economic or political influence.
Global warming, plus changing sea levels, precipitation, storms, and ecosystem effects.
- soverign, limited, centralized, and finite.
- Political entity for governing large units.
- Political management of a geographical territory and its inhabitants.
- Centralized government institutions.
- State usually has a monopoly on force.
the governing body of a nation, state, or community.
a social class comprising those who do manual labor or work for wages
- personin charge in a contemporary world
- Person who owns or controls the means for producing wealth
- the amount of money left over after all the costs of production have been paid
- selling for highest price public will pay
- concept for capitalism
replace imported products with local products
1970's global economy
industrial revolution - transition from agriculture to manufacturing processes
- societies in which everyone has equal rank, access to, and power over basic resources