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JPS Forum on Authoritarian Populism

Free access to the below articles is available, via this page only, until 30th June 2021.

 

Emancipatory rural politics: confronting authoritarian populism
Ian Scoones, Marc Edelman, Saturnino M. Borras Jr., Ruth Hall, Wendy Wolford & Ben White
Power and powerlessness in an Appalachian Valley – revisited
John Gaventa
The rural roots of the rise of the Justice and Development Party in Turkey
Burak Gürel, Bermal Küçük & Sercan Taş
Rural rage: the roots of right-wing populism in the United States
Chip Berlet & Spencer Sunshine
Neoliberal developmentalism, authoritarian populism, and extractivism in the countryside: the Soma mining disaster in Turkey
Fikret Adaman, Murat Arsel & Bengi Akbulut
The vanishing exception: republican and reactionary specters of populism in rural Spain
Jaume Franquesa
Understanding the silent majority in authoritarian populism: what can we learn from popular support for Putin in rural Russia?
Natalia Mamonova
Authoritarian populism in rural Belarus: distinction, commonalities, and projected finale
Aleh Ivanou
Land grabbing and the making of an authoritarian populist regime in Hungary
Noémi Gonda
Authoritarian populism and neo-extractivism in Bolivia and Ecuador: the unresolved agrarian question and the prospects for food sovereignty as counter-hegemony
Mark Tilzey
Confronting agrarian authoritarianism: dynamics of resistance to PROSAVANA in Mozambique
Boaventura Monjane & Natacha Bruna
Pockets of liberal media in authoritarian regimes: what the crackdown on emancipatory spaces means for rural social movements in Cambodia*
Alice Beban, Laura Schoenberger & Vanessa Lamb

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A leading journal in the field of rural politics and development, The Journal of Peasant Studies (JPS) provokes and promotes critical thinking about social structures, institutions, actors and processes of change in and in relation to the rural world. It fosters inquiry into how agrarian power relations between classes and other social groups are created, understood, contested and transformed. JPS pays special attention to questions of ‘agency’ of marginalized groups in agrarian societies, particularly their autonomy and capacity to interpret – and change – their conditions.
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