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Hurst & Co, Comparative Politics and International Studies, 2015, 684 p.
‘Broad in sweep and brimming with insights: this is an outstanding analysis of Pakistan’s troubled trajectory by one of France’s most perceptive scholars of South Asia. Jaffrelot offers a compelling assessment of a country held in stable instability by deep and unresolved historical contradictions centring on the rival claims of a centralised state against the appeal of ethno-nationalism; of an entrenched culture of authoritarianism (both civil and military) against popular opposition, and of an overarching discourse of “Islam” against the language of cultural diversity. A tour de force that will make you think again about one of the most complex countries in the world.’ — Farzana Sheikh, author of Making Sense of Pakistan
Photograph from the release of the book at the IIC, Delhi, with Vice President of India Mohammad Hamid Ansari (center), the journalist and academic Raja Mohan (left) and the author (right) :
The Bureaucratization of the World in the Neoliberal Era. An International and Comparative Perspective, by Béatrice Hibou
Palgrave Macmillan, International Relations and Political Economy, 2015, 264 p.
At the point where Max Weber meets Michel Foucault, Béatrice Hibou analyzes the political dynamics underlying a set of norms, rules, and procedures that form contemporary beurocracy. Neoliberal bureaucracy is a vector of discipline and control: even more, it produces social and political indifference. Under the pretext of depoliticization, this trend cannot hide the exercise of normalizing and excluding power...
Asmara Klein, Camille Laporte, Marie Saiget (dir.)
Maurice Vaïsse, Jean DoiseCritique Internationale, n°67
Emilija Pundziute-GalloisMaurice Vaïsse,