The Effect of Economic and Cultural Globalization on Anti-U.S

What are the effects of economic and cultural globalization on local communities? This research proposes that economic globalization does not lead to homogeneity of culture, but to heterogeneity. I analyse quantitative and qualitative data for Leixlip, the strongest globalized village in the Republic of Ireland, one of the world's most globalized economies. Dominant economic globalization causes a resurgence of local identity, a reinvention of local history and a revival of the indigenous language. An expansive global identity both provokes and facilitates an explanatory local identity. The results confirm that globalization of culture creates heterogeneity, but within the context of one world culture, namely as local adaptations of world cultural forms.

Economic and Cultural Globalization - Independent Institute

debates around economic and cultural globalization (Harvey, 1989, espe- cially chapter 15)

Growing mismatch between economic and cultural globalization


Indian workers' fluent English has made them the leading exporters of services to the US and Europe, but firms find that linguistic proficiency is not enough to create seamless business relationships. Workers must also learn Western customs and mannerisms, demonstrating the link between economic and cultural globalization. (New York Times)

two forces of economic and cultural globalization meet

2. The logic of globalization needs to be challenged by an alternative way of life of community indiversity. Christians and churches should reflect on the challenge of globalization from a faithperspective and therefore resist the unilateral domination of economic and cultural globalization. Thesearch for alternative options to the present economic system and the realization of effective politicallimitations and corrections to the process of globalization and its implications are urgently needed.

What are the effects of economic and cultural globalization on local communities
to the uncertainties and risks associated with economic and cultural globalization

Cultural Globalization: Short Essay on Cultural Globalization

Second, as we have seen, there are signs that many of the contemporary effects of economic and cultural globalization are not considered legitimate by an increasing number and variety of populist groups all over the world. If the means to the fulfillment of basic needs are seen to be eroded by processes of globalization, reaction, rejection and increasing hostility are to be expected. Thus, in the Global South globalization has weakened the state as a barrier to Western economic and cultural domination, creating an even more acute sense of vulnerability, and in the North a popular perception of economic globalization as a threat to community (i.e. valued relationships and identity) and economic security has increased receptivity to xenophobic and protectionist extremism.
In summary, Burton's work indicates that, ideology aside, globalization cannot continue indefinitely in its contemporary form. Either processes of national and global governance will evolve to better accommodate the basic needs and values of those groups now mobilizing against current patterns of change, or the frequency and intensity of disruption and reaction will continue to accelerate with unpredictable, but decidedly negative, short to medium run effects. Both scenarios indicate that the only constant is change.

And most importantly for the analysis proposed here, it opposes economic and cultural globalization

Globalization - Background, Rankings and Original Articles

Lizardo, “The Effect of Economic and Cultural Globalization on Anti-U.S. Transnational Terrorism 1971–2000,” , Vol. 12, No. 1 (2006), pp. 149–186.

Information Technology (IT) has been an enabler of economic and cultural globalization

Earlier this year, the Merrill Lynch Forum spoke with Dr

Some cities, though, are more important than others. Ever since the evolution of a world-system in the sixteenth century, certain cities-world cities-have played key roles in organizing space beyond their own national boundaries. In the first stages of world-system growth, these key roles involved the organization of trade and the execution of colonial, imperial, and geopolitical strategies. The world cities of the seventeenth century were London, Amsterdam, Antwerp, Genoa, Lisbon, and Venice. In the eighteenth century, Paris, Rome, and Vienna also became world cities, while Antwerp and Genoa became less influential. In the nineteenth century, Berlin, Chicago, Manchester, New York, and St. Petersburg became world cities, while Venice became less influential. Today, with the globalization of the economy, the key roles of world cities are concerned less with the deployment of imperial power and the orchestration of trade and more with transnational corporate organization, international banking and finance, supranational government, and the work of international agencies. World cities have become the control centers for the flows of information, cultural products, and finance that collectively sustain the economic and cultural globalization of the world. World cities also provide an interface between the global and the local. They contain the economic, cultural, and institutional apparatus that channels national and provincial resources into the global economy and that transmits the impulses of globalization back to national and provincial centers.