By Vanja Petri?evi?
This booklet presents an in-depth and well timed research of the member states' compliance styles with the main eu Union Anti-Discrimination Directives. It examines a number of the structural, administrative, and person features which considerably have an effect on the measure and the character of compliance styles in decide upon eu Union member states.
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Extra resources for Compliance Patterns with EU Anti-Discrimination Legislation
He goes on to argue that “processes of change are dependent upon the political culture of the polity” and that “the beliefs, values, and attitudes of ordinary citizens structure [ . . ] both the pace of and possibilities for change” (Gibson et al. 1992, 330). In such cultures, where citizens are socialized into accepting a certain level of intolerance as a norm rather than an issue, increasing awareness about ethnic diversity becomes essential. On the other hand, cultures that have diversity management as part of their national discourse are cultures where the inf luence of information may go unnoticed and where information, possibly, may even become obsolete.
All of these factors, which constitute the basis of a political culture as defined by Conceptualizing Compliance ● 37 Almond and Verba (1963), seek active involvement from the citizenry, either implicitly or explicitly. The meanings of ethnicity and racism, as well as general values of democracy, are context-dependent and vary according to the meanings attributed to these within a specific culture. Therefore, how strongly democratic values are internalized by the individuals, and also by the institutions, is very much moderated by the political culture (Sullivan and Transue 1999).
Given name, dress, and diet may also contribute to racial categorization” (Blank et al. 2004, 27). But ethnicity that takes language, religion, and nationality (Blank et al. 2004) as the main building blocks of its definition might be defined in a very similar manner to race if we dissect these blocks into their individual components. It seems that the racial dichotomy has overtaken the discourse on ethnicity in which ethnic identity is often defined in terms of skin color, and labels attributed to ethnic groups are often socially constructed by “non-ethnics” (Henry and Bankston 2001, 1022).