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Public Policy and Globalization in Hawai'i (review)

Public Policy and Globalization in Hawai'i (review) 482 the contemporary pacific fall 2002 ment” ( 305). In their encounters with Public Policy and Globalization in capitalism, Christianity, and inter- Hawai‘i. Special issue of Social nationalized western culture, they had Process in Hawai‘i (40), guest-edited to steer between the pole of self-abne- by Ibrahim G Aoudé. Honolulu: gating capitulation leading to loss of Department of Sociology, University identity and that of self-destructive of Hawai‘i at Mänoa, 2001. i s b n resistance leading to economic and 0 – 8248–2492–X; xxvii + 240 pages, political marginalization. “And so tables, figures, appendixes, bibliogra- ‘combined strategies’ of accommo - phy. u s $17.00. dation and self-creation began to emerge” (305). But here the (some- The initial question posed by guest what outdated) ethnography is not as editor Ibrahim Aoudé in the introduc- strongly on LiPuma’s side and his tory essay in Public Policy and Glob - examples of such combined strategies alization in Hawai‘i is at once chal- appear thin. lenging and compromising. He asks, Indeed, my primary criticism of “What public policies should Hawai‘i this often illuminating book—a book devise for it to at least derive some which, as I have indicated, encapsu- benefits from globalization?” (xii). lates and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Contemporary Pacific University of Hawai'I Press

Public Policy and Globalization in Hawai'i (review)

The Contemporary Pacific , Volume 14 (2) – Jul 1, 2002

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2002 University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9464

Abstract

482 the contemporary pacific fall 2002 ment” ( 305). In their encounters with Public Policy and Globalization in capitalism, Christianity, and inter- Hawai‘i. Special issue of Social nationalized western culture, they had Process in Hawai‘i (40), guest-edited to steer between the pole of self-abne- by Ibrahim G Aoudé. Honolulu: gating capitulation leading to loss of Department of Sociology, University identity and that of self-destructive of Hawai‘i at Mänoa, 2001. i s b n resistance leading to economic and 0 – 8248–2492–X; xxvii + 240 pages, political marginalization. “And so tables, figures, appendixes, bibliogra- ‘combined strategies’ of accommo - phy. u s $17.00. dation and self-creation began to emerge” (305). But here the (some- The initial question posed by guest what outdated) ethnography is not as editor Ibrahim Aoudé in the introduc- strongly on LiPuma’s side and his tory essay in Public Policy and Glob - examples of such combined strategies alization in Hawai‘i is at once chal- appear thin. lenging and compromising. He asks, Indeed, my primary criticism of “What public policies should Hawai‘i this often illuminating book—a book devise for it to at least derive some which, as I have indicated, encapsu- benefits from globalization?” (xii). lates and

Journal

The Contemporary PacificUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Jul 1, 2002

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