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Breno Bringel

Rethinking the Relationship Between Movements and Parties An Interview with Sidney Tarrow

by Sidney Tarrow, Angela Alonso and Breno Bringel

Sidney Tarrow is Maxwell M. Upson Professor Emeritus in the Government Department at Cornell University, where he specializes in social movements, contentious politics, and legal mobilization. His work, in political sociology and comparative politics, is known worldwide. His extensive and outstanding trajectory begins in the 1960s. Since then, he has not ceased to contribute to the debate on social movements. His best-known book, Power...

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Challenges for Public and Global Sociology An Interview with Brigitte Aulenbacher and Klaus Dörre

by Brigitte Aulenbacher, Klaus Dörre, Breno Bringel, Carolina Vestena and Vitória Gonzalez

Global Dialogue Editors (GDE): How do you transpose the concept of public sociology into your research agenda, bearing in mind both your local research networks and your international engagement within the ISA? Brigitte Aulenbacher (BA): Public sociology is a concept that allows the dissemination of scientific knowledge and stimulates discourse between academic and non-academic...

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Green Pacts and the Geopolitics of Ecosocial Transitions

by Maristella Svampa, Alberto Acosta, Enrique Viale, Breno Bringel, Miriam Lang, Raphael Hoetmer, Carmen Aliaga and Liliana Buitrago

The Ecosocial and Intercultural Pact of the South was formed in the first months of 2020, after the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic. Its main goal was to support a bottom-up ecosocial transition for Latin America. From its origins, the platform sought to promote, amplify, and systematize diverse local experiences linked to community control, territorial autonomies, food sovereignty, agroecology, community energy...

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Brazil within the Geopolitics of Global Outrage

by Breno Bringel

Global Express

Indignation or outrage is not a social movement. It is a state of being. As such, it can be expressed in a variety of ways. In Southern Europe, for example, the feeling of social indignation over the last two years had multiple sources, but one of the main themes was the refusal to pay for the direct consequences of the crisis, which should instead be assumed by those responsible. Bankers and speculators thus became the main targets of the social mobilizations...

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