This book demonstrates the increasing interest of some social scientists in the theories, research and findings of life sciences in building a more interdisciplinary approach to the study of politics. It discusses the development of biopolitics as an academic perspective within political science, reviews the growing literature in the field and presents a coherent view of biopolitics as a framework for structuring inquiry across the current subfields of political science.
This book examines the development of biopolitics as an academic perspective within political science. It reviews the work of the leading proponents of this perspective and presents a comprehensive view of biopolitics as a framework to structure political inquiry.
In Creating the Entrepreneurial University to Support Liberal Education, Samuel M. Hines Jr. makes the case for liberal education as a necessary foundation for the entrepreneurial culture and leadership he believes will be required to sustain the financial and intellectual integrity of the twenty-first-century university. In addition to fostering entrepreneurial skills and values in their students, Hines argues, faculty and other campus leaders also need to become more entrepreneurial themselves. Responses from Daniel Bernstine, Anthony Carnevale, Eric Gould, and Elizabeth Minnich are included.
The biological features of human beings are now measured, observed, and understood in ways never before thought possible, defining norms, establishing standards, and determining average values of human life. While the notion of “biopolitics” has been linked to everything from rational decision-making and the democratic organization of social life to eugenics and racism, Thomas Lemke offers the very first systematic overview of the history of the notion of biopolitics, exploring its relevance in contemporary theoretical debates and providing a much needed primer on the topic. Lemke explains that life has become an independent, objective and measurable factor as well as a collective realit...
Entrepreneurship is widely embraced today in political discourse, popular culture, and economic policy prescriptions. Several groups actively promote entrepreneurial thinking and practices in higher education. This book examines how this 'Entrepreneurship Movement' impacts higher education in Canada and the United States.