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社研セミナー(2019.1.8)

掲載日:2018年12月3日

イベント基本情報

区分 講演会等
対象者 社会人・一般 / 在学生 / 留学生 / 卒業生 / 企業 / 大学生 / 教職員
開催日 2019年1月8日 15時 — 16時40分
開催場所 本郷地区
会場 センター会議室(赤門総合研究棟5F)
参加費 無料
申込方法 事前申込不要
お問い合わせ先 社会科学研究所 研究戦略室(iss-strategy@iss.u-tokyo.ac.jp)
1月社研セミナー
 
■ 開催日時
2019年1月8日(火)15:00~16:40
■ 開催場所
赤門総合研究棟5階 センター会議室
■ 担当講師
Meredith R. Shaw(社会科学研究所)
■ タイトル
Stalin’s Long Shadow: Cultural Policies and Revolutionary Potential in Communist Mongolia
国家の文化政策と市民反発:共産主義モンゴルの比較政治研究
■ 要旨
 How do policies of imposed cultural change affect regime stability? More specifically, how do opposition movements make use of unpopular cultural policies to gather popular support under conditions of heavy repression? This research examines the effects of state-imposed cultural initiatives in Mongolia before and after the fall of communism. Using interviews and archival research, I show how the under-theorized element of cultural repression helps to explain both the bloodless collapse of Mongolia’s communist regime and the relative stability of its transition government. As most of the existing literature on communist transitions has focused on the ethnically and culturally diverse states of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, the under-studied Mongolian case offers valuable new insights on the trajectory of post-communist regime change under conditions of (relative) cultural homogeneity.
 Building off of the case evidence, I develop a theoretical model for the expected impact of cultural policies that can be applied to other ethnically homogenous autocracies. This framework categorizes cultural policies along two dimensions: severity (mild to severe) and direction (traditionalizing or modernizing). In short, I propose that opposition movements will be larger, more sustained and more diverse when the state imposes severe cultural change moving in a modernizing direction. As a corollary, I predict that in the event of an autocratic regime collapse, the transition government will be less likely to revert to autocracy if it takes steps to undermine the previous autocrat’s unpopular cultural policies. I then apply this model to explain the frequency of popular unrest in colonial-era Korea and Yushin-era South Korea, as well as the near-total lack of unrest in communist North Korea.
(今回のセミナーは英語での報告となりますが、日本語での質問も受付けます。)
■問合せ先
研究戦略室(iss-strategy@iss.u-tokyo.ac.jp)
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