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Nicaragua, Back from the Dead? An anthropological View of by Johannes Wilm (Author), Angela Lieber (Editor), Shaine

By Johannes Wilm (Author), Angela Lieber (Editor), Shaine Parker (Editor)

In 1979, the Frente Sandinista de Liberaci?n Nacional (FSLN) overthrew the US-sponsored dictatorship that had governed the primary American Republic Nicaragua. The revolutionaries have been Marxists, they usually labored including Cuba and the Soviet Union. the us funded a civil conflict opposed to the hot executive and maintained an financial boycott of the rustic, which crippled it critically. In 1990, the FSLN then misplaced the presidential elections to a US-friendly replacement. In 2006, Jos? Daniel Ortega Saavedra, an identical Sandinista who governed within the Eighties, used to be elected president of the rustic and ended thereby sixteen years of neoliberal rule. Or did he? forty% of Nicaragua's inhabitants name themselves Sandinista, yet because the Nineteen Eighties the that means of what a Sandinista is has replaced. This e-book makes an attempt to give an explanation for what Sandinismo intended some time past and what it truly is now.

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Additional info for Nicaragua, Back from the Dead? An anthropological View of the Sandinista Movement in the early 21st Century

Sample text

I clearly remember one situation when SIMAS had an open day event, presenting the different project of which they were involved to representatives of donor organizations. Among their methods of disseminating information to the public were filming interviews with individuals and uploading them to a website, recording audio plays and spreading them by radio, having radio DJs read price data of agricultural goods over the airwaves and putting the same data on an advanced website where users would be able to compare the data better.

Bartoszko sees a discrepancy between the nationalist Sandinista discourse which promotes the idea of an inclusive society and a health system which, in reality, works with principles that exclude and are based on principles of privileges for certain groups. Helgheim (2009) focuses on the more specific issues concerning the changes in the legal framework of therapeutic abortions in 2006 and especially the Sandinista involvement both in the negotiations forbidding it and later in undermining the prohibition of it.

Nobody said anything out loud – possibly because the Danish woman who spoke represented funding. The Sandinista Carolina Icabalceta Garay complains about the lack of revolutionary mystique during the current Sandinista government. It is this sort of assumed exotic qualities of Nicaragua and Nicaraguans I try to avoid. This is how I understand how the term ‘mystique’ was and is used by First World anthropologists and other social scientists in relation to the Sandinista revolution. I try to keep my descriptions clean and open for comparison for the readers from the First World, and let them relate it to their own lives.

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