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Race, Religion, and Citizenship: Indian American Political Advocacy

  • 講演会

 下記のとおり、2018年度第1回「アジア・ムスリム研究会」を開催します。ご参加いただければ幸いです(事前登録不要、無料)。なお、講演者のPrema Kurien先生には以下のようなご著書があります。

Ethnic Church Meets Mega Church: Indian American Christianity in Motion. New York University Press, 2017.
A Place at the Table: Multiculturalism and the Development of an American Hinduism. Rutgers University Press, 2007.
Kaleidoscopic Ethnicity: International Migration and the Reconstruction of Community Identities in India. Rutgers University Press, 2002.

https://www.waseda.jp/inst/ias/news/2018/04/07/1371/
https://www.waseda.jp/inst/ias/news-en/2018/04/07/1372/ (英語版)

日時 2018年5月21日(月)16:30~18:00
場所 14号館8階801会議室

https://www.waseda.jp/top/access/waseda-campus

講演者 Prof. Prema KURIEN (Prof. and Chair, Department of Sociology, Syracuse University)
演題 Race, Religion, and Citizenship: Indian American Political Advocacy
概要  What are the factors that trigger the political mobilization of new immigrant and ethnic groups in Western societies? What factors shape the strategies and patterns of mobilization of new ethnic groups? This presentation draws on a book in progress on Indian American political activism to examine these questions. Indian Americans have been described as a “rising political powerhouse” in the United States. What is particularly striking about this group is that they have mobilized around a variety of identities to influence U.S. policy. Some identify as Indian Americans, others as South Asians, and yet others on the basis of religious identity as Hindus, Muslims, Sikhs, and Christians. A growing group identifies in terms of their party affiliation as Democrats and Republicans. There is also an adult, second-generation population that is getting involved in civic and political activism in very different ways than from their parents’ generation. My research focused on a variety of Indian American advocacy organizations and found that differing understandings of race, as well as majority/minority status in India and in the United States produced much of the variation in the patterns of civic and political activism of the various groups. I demonstrate that these activism patterns can be explained by the ways in which race and religion intertwine with the characteristics of groups and political opportunity structures in the United States.
連絡先 早稲田大学アジア・ムスリム研究所 小島 宏(kojima[at]waseda.jp)