The Visual Politics of War Volume Two

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It is said that streaming companies are not hostile to these ideas but the government has not pursued them, with Culture Secretary Nadine Dorries intent on privatisation. The drama’s depiction of the London newsroom of the fictional ‘Russia Global News’ brings to mind the real life channel RTHe criticised ITV as “unfashionable” and “a sort of tragic television Faust”. The BBC had “forgotten what it’s for”, which was “to ask awkward questions, to rock the boat and make mischief”.

Politic war

In a matter of weeks then Europe’s largest powers were primed for war, but Britain was still in two minds over whether it should be involved. France, fearing this new empire on their doorstep, allied with Russia in the east. An unlikely friendship for two of Europe’s most ideologically opposed nations. That then left Germany feeling surrounded and pushed them to form an alliance with the Austro-Hungarian Empire and to a lesser extent Italy. Finally, Britain and its empire, afraid of German domination on the continent, drifted closer to France and Russia, though without going as far as forming an alliance.


It feared Germany’s domination of the continent and its challenge to British industrial and imperial supremacy. Erudite yet accessible, this comprehensive reference work will prove to be an engaging and enlightening read for policymakers, academics, and students of political science, economics, public policy, and sociology. This collection, part of a series entitled Visual Politics of War, presents some of the key approaches to war reporting and suggests trajectories for further critical research into media visualisation of conflict.

  • This culminated in the production of Dreadnought battleships which were seen as the nuclear weapons of their day.
  • The module will first examine and compare how civil war endings, specifically victories versus negotiated settlement, shape the evolution of post-war regimes.
  • Austria knew that conflict with Serbia would likely involve Russia, which saw itself as Serbia’s protector.
  • Discover the research techniques and skills used in the study of politics.
  • You’ll consider whether we are returning to geopolitics reminiscent of the Cold War era.

This book fills an important gap by assessing the full range of Arendt’s historical and conceptual writing on war and introduces to international theory the distinct language she used to talk about war and the political world. Re-reading Arendt’s writing, forged through firsthand experience of occupation and struggles for liberation, political founding and resistance in time of war, reveals a more serious engagement with war than her earlier readers have recognized. Arendt’s political theory makes more sense when it is understood in the context of her thinking about war and we can think about the history and theory of warfare, and international politics, in new ways by thinking with Arendt. These include an analysis of why wars begin, how wars are waged, what happens following the cessation of war, and various alternatives to conflict. Other sections explore civil war and revolution, the arms trade, political and economic systems, and post-conflict reconstruction and nation building.

Brighton: City campus

On this module you will tackle the complex question of why wars do or do not occur. We will introduce you to a range of historical and theoretical arguments that attempt to answer this question, and which will be relevant throughout your course. We will investigate this question through analysis of case studies ranging from ancient to present day conflicts. We will encourage you to consider broad themes across these case studies and carry out comparative analysis between them. We see those who claim to be in the first line of the “green transition” privilege the expansion of NATO and the prospects of future Western investments over peace. We see those who are supporting highly polluting military investments celebrating their murderous feast, not only endangering the people in Ukraine but also the very future of us all.

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They formulated war plans which they expected to bring swift victories if war came. Austria-Hungary, with German encouragement, declared war on Serbia on 28 July. Germany’s violation of Belgian neutrality and British fears of German domination in Europe brought Britain and its empire into the war on 4 August.