ABOUT THE SERIES.
Protest movements have been recognized as significant contributors to processes of political participation and transformations of culture and value systems, as well as to the development of both a national and transnational civil society.
This series brings together the various innovative approaches to phenomena of social change, protest and dissent which have emerged in recent years from an interdisciplinary perspective. It contextualizes social protest and cultures of dissent in larger political processes and socio-cultural transformations by examining the influence of historical trajectories and the response of various segments of society, political and legal institutions on a national and international level. In doing so, the series offers a more comprehensive and multi-dimensional view of historical and cultural change in the 20th and 21st century.
Kathrin Fahlenbrach, Institute for Media and Communication, University of Hamburg, Germany
Martin Klimke, New York University Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
Joachim Scharloth, School of International Liberal Studies, Waseda University, Tokyo, Japan.
Nuclear Power in Germany, 1945 to the Present
By Dolores L. Augustine
THE VIRAGO STORY
Assessing the Impact of a Feminist Publishing Phenomenon
By Catherine Riley