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Things of connectiveness of nationalism
Individual/personal identity, collective identity, and national identity
2. Push factors, pull factors of immigrants
Historical push and pull factors, geographical push and pull factors, economic push and pull factors, political push and pull factors, social push and pull factors
3. Understanding of nation
Language, ethnicity, culture, religion, geography, relationship to land, spirituality, politics, shared value and beliefs
4. My loyalty to (contending nationalist loyalties?)
a person, a cause, an idea, a value, a nation, a community, myself
Religious Loyalty, Regional Loyalty, Ethnic Loyalty, Class Loyalty, Cultural Loyalty
5. Think…Participate…Research…Communicate, Recall…Reflect…Respond
6. Should nations pursue national interest?
National Interest and Foreign Policy (how do national interest and foreign policy shape each other?), Nationalism and Ultranationalism (how can nationalism lead to ultranationalism?), Ultranationalism and Crimes Against Humanity (how can ultranationalism lead to crimes against humanity?), National Self-Determination (should national self-determination be pursued?)
7. How does ultranationalism developed?
Countries in Crisis, Charismatic Leaders, Instilling Ultranationalist Values
8. Should internationalism be pursued?
Nations, Nation-States, and Internationalism: does involvement in international affairs benefit nations and states?
Foreign Policy and Internationalism: should foreign policy promote internationalism?
Internationalism and Nationalism: does promoting internationalism affect nationalism?
Internationalism and Global Issues: how effectively does internalism address contemporary global issues?
Key terms: needs, wants, isolationism, unilateralism, bilateralism, multilateralism, supranationalism
9. How internationalism benefit nations and nation-states?
peace and security, economic stability, self-determination, internationalism and humanitarianism,
10. How can nation-states promote internationalism through foreign policy?
promoting peace, peacekeeping and internationalism, international laws and agreements, foreign aid and internationalism
11. Global Challenges
poverty, hunger, disease, debt, climate change, human rights, conflict
Key terms: absolute poverty, odious debt, civil society
12. National Myths
Myths can also represent a nation’s identity. Many cultures are founded on a creation myth — a story that tells how a place, a city, or a nation and its people came into being. These myths provided ancient peoples with a foundation for their future and a reason for their laws and traditions. They also helped unify the members of the community.
Today, myths are still used to unify a people and to promote national identity. National myths are stories that promote national values and perspectives. They can include ancient myths, such as stories of the Greek gods of Mount Olympus, and ancient religious texts, such as the Hindu epic poem Ramayana. They can also include versions of historical events and personalities.
13. How can individuals promote a national identity?
musicians, painter, story tellers
Derived from Margaret Hoogeveen 2008. Understanding Nationalism. McGraw-Hill Ryerson Publishing. macgrawhill.ca