We do have instances of tongues speaking in these centuries, but in every case the people speaking in tongues belonged to heretical groups.
There is also an utter lack of rigor or engaging with existing scholarship on the issue. We thereby call on the editorial team to retract the article and also to apologize for further brutalizing those who have suffered under colonialism.
And the article itself is indeed provocative: The resulting war killed 15, combatants out of a population ofand at least as many civilians, Gilley says, and displaced anotherBut actually existing Guineans may be asking: When are the Portuguese coming back? Beyond seeking inspiration from a colonial past, Gilley proposes the idea of recolonization in some cases.
Drawing again on the example of Guinea-Bissau, he imagined that its government could lease back to Portugal the small uninhabited Galinhas Island. If successful, it would attract talent, trade and capital. The same idea could be tried all over the coastlines of Africa and the Middle East if successful.
Colonialism could be resurrected without the usual cries of oppression, occupation and exploitation.
Gilley says he is simply asking for an unbiased assessment of the facts, that he just wants us to take off our ideological blinders and examine colonialism from an empirical perspective.
But this is not what he has done. Instead of evaluating the colonial record empirically, he has distorted that record, concealing evidence of gross crimes against humanity. The journal should never have published such poor-quality work at all, as it undermines its own standards and reputation.
Seeking to protect that legacy does not amount to censorship, he said. Some critics also have called for the Committee on Publication Ethics, a group that provides leadership on ethics across journals, to open an inquiry into the matter. Had the editorial board been consulted about the essay, I'd have recommended it be sent to myriad mainstream journals for consideration.
In philosophy, division over calls for the journal Hypatia to retract a paper comparing transgenderism to transracialism led to the resignations of top editors and the suspension of the associate editorial board. In neither case was the article retracted and in the latter case, it was mostly outside groups -- not academics -- that wanted the paper retracted.
But are calls for retraction, not forceful rebuttals, becoming the new normal when it comes to disfavored research? Is it by saying something tweetable that will convince lots of nonexperts to help them try to erase the article from history?
That seems to be making use of inappropriate means towards an undesirable end. The history of academia is a history of mistakes -- and learning from them.
Describing it as hyperbole, she said it fuels political attacks against higher education from the right. Gilley did not respond to requests for comment.Gilley, Jennifer.
“Ghost in the Machine: Kitchen Table Press and the Third Wave Anthology that Vanished.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women’s Studies (): Gilley, Jennifer.
“Feminist Publishing/Publishing Feminism: Experimentation in Second Wave Book Publishing.” This Book is. The third wave’s eagerness to signal its departure from second- wave under- standings of gender and identity is reflected in a desire to offer new defini- tions of femininity, sexuality, and the body.
Feminism and Race in the United States. This article traces the history of U.S. mainstream feminist thought from an essentialist notion of womanhood based on the normative model of middle-class white women’s experiences, to a recognition that women are, in .
This sometimes makes people who fully support the goals of second-wave feminism uncomfortable with the third-wave variety. Sex-negative feminism has also diminished in prominence within third-wave feminism, while there is a much stronger sex-positive element, .
Gilley, J. "Writings of the Third Wave: Young Feminists in Conversation." Reference & User Services Quarterly 44(3): , Spring Gilley, J.
"Gender and Technology Awareness Training in Preservice Teacher Education.". The third wave of feminists, which we have today, formed in the early 80's in response to the perceived backlash against the second wave's heavy hand. Post feminism is a contemporary of third wave, and the two are sometimes mixed and matched.