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Global Knowledge Cultures (Educational Futures: Rethinking Theory and Practice) epub

by Cushla Kapitzke,Michael Peters


Global Knowledge Cultures (Educational Futures: Rethinking Theory and Practice) epub

ISBN: 9087902190

ISBN13: 978-9087902193

Author: Cushla Kapitzke,Michael Peters

Category: Education and Teaching

Subcategory: Schools & Teaching

Language: English

Publisher: Sense Publishers (March 6, 2009)

Pages: 240 pages

ePUB book: 1282 kb

FB2 book: 1545 kb

Rating: 4.5

Votes: 330

Other Formats: doc mobi lit txt





New & Forthcoming Titles Educational Futures - Rethinking Theory and Practice. It will commission books on the futures of education in relation to the question of globalisation and knowledge economy.

New & Forthcoming Titles Educational Futures - Rethinking Theory and Practice. New & Forthcoming Titles. Home New & Forthcoming Titles. It seeks authors who can demonstrate their understanding of discourses of the knowledge and learning economies.

This book collects studies with a 'critical education policy orientation', and presents itself as a handbook of matters of public concern. Series: Educational Futures: Rethinking Theory and Practice (Book 32). The term 'critical' does not refer to the adoption of a particular theoretical framework or methodology.

Global Knowledge Cultures. A Response to the of Higher Education in the Global Knowledge Economy. Narratives of Methodologies and Practices. Publication Date: 01 Jan 2007. Volume 28. By: Xiaoping Jiang. Volume 35. By: Elizabeth Grierson and Laura Brearley.

Threaded throughout is the author's critique of the way educational institutions are driven by political and economic considerations, explored through notions of autonomy and subjectivity

Knowledge Cultures Knowledge Cultures is a multidisciplinary journal that draws on the humanities and social .

Knowledge Cultures Knowledge Cultures is a multidisciplinary journal that draws on the humanities and social sciences at the intersections of economics, philosophy, library science, international law, politics, cultural studies, literary studies, new technology studies, history, and education.

Educational futures require a global transnational public investment in infrastructures that stand against both the monopolization and privatization of knowledge and education. References: Beller, Jonathan (2006), The Cinematic Mode of Production, Dartmouth: University Press of New England.

New Curriculum History.

These practices also point to the way in which cultures have different repertoires of representational and forms of knowing. The book discusses knowledge cultures in relation to claims for the new economy, as well as cultural economy and the politics of postmodernity.

Knowledge Cultures is a multidisciplinary journal that draws on the humanities and social sciences at the intersections .

Knowledge Cultures is a multidisciplinary journal that draws on the humanities and social sciences at the intersections of economics, philosophy, library science, international law, politics, cultural studies, literary studies, new technology studies, history, and education.

Format Paperback Subject Education.

Knowledge is about cultural power. Considering that it is both resource and product within the brave new world of fast capitalism, this collection argues for knowledge cultures that are mutually engaged and hence more culturally inclusive and socially productive. Globalized intellectual property regimes, the privatization of information, and their counterpoint, the information and creative commons movements, constitute productive sites for the exploration of epistemologies that talk with each other rather than at and past each other. Global Knowledge Cultures provides a collection of accessible essays by some of the world's leading legal scholars, new media analysts, techno activists, library professionals, educators and philosophers. Issues canvassed by the authors include the ownership of knowledge, open content licensing, knowledge policy, the common-wealth of learning, transnational cultural governance, and information futures. Together, they call for sustained intercultural dialogue for more ethical knowledge cultures within contexts of fast knowledge capitalism.