Globalisation was one of the most ubiquitous buzzwords of the late
twentieth century, yet its meaning was often elusive.
Retrenchments, trade alliances, global warming, currency
devaluations, and so on are often explained as unavoidable
consequences of globalisation, and even everyday things - from the
food we eat to the television we watch and the clothes we wear -
are apparently impacted upon by globalisation. This 1998 book
provides an accessible exploration of the meanings and implications
of globalisation. The discussion is carefully grounded in the
changing social, economic, ecological, and political relationships
of Australia. Global Nation? also looks at a range of existing and
potential responses to the globalisation process, arguing that
there may be alternatives, even though we are increasingly told
that there are not.
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