Popular Sovereignty and Constituent Power in Latin America: Democracy from Below

Constituent and Constituted Power: Reading Social Transformation in Latin AmericaThe Historical ContextConstituent and Constituted PowerDual Power vs. Two-Track Approach and Popular PowerConstituent Power in VenezuelaConclusionBibliographyThe National-Popular Alternative and the Processes of Democratization from Below in the Andean NationsCitizen Rebellion and the Chavista Leadership in VenezuelaThe Indigenous Revolution in BoliviaThe Citizens’ Revolution in EcuadorConclusions: The Emergence of Civil Society and of the National-PopularBibliographyVisions of Democracy in Bolivia Between the Dictatorships and the Process of Change: Suite in Two MovementsMineworkers and the Recovery of DemocracyDemocracyDemocratic ExperiencesThe Transition, the Coups, the PartiesDemocracy as “Democratic Freedoms”The “Adoption” of DemocracyThe Cocalero Movement and the Process of ChangeThe CocalerosCocaleros and SovereigntyThe “Political Instrument” and Popular SovereigntyThe Constituent Assembly and the New ConstitutionConclusionsBibliographyMovements Towards the People: A Proposal to Think of Political Subjects in Bolivia and ArgentinaThe Selected “Processes”: the First CluesDiscussion: What Subject(s)?The Destituent PeopleThe Counter-Hegemonic PeopleConclusionsBibliographyParticipative Democracy and the Alternative National Project of Morena in MexicoThe Rupture of the Pact of the Mexican Revolution. The Hegemonic Crisis of the PRIThe Crisis of Neoliberalism and the Interruption of the Democratic Transition in MexicoThe Overwhelming Importance of the Leadership of Andres Manuel Lopez ObradorConclusionsBibliographyBuilding Social Citizenship: Popular Movements in the Dominican Republic, 1992-2014Theoretical PerspectiveNeoliberal Globalization and the Cultural ShiftSmall Public Works Programs, the Health Care Law, and the Disintegration of Left OrganizationsThe New Middle-Class-Based MovementsThe Environmental MovementThe 4 % Movement for EducationConclusionBibliographyPopular Feminism at Work: Redistribution and Recognition in the Marcha Mundial das Mulheres in BrazilThe World March of Women and its Brazilian ChapterSocial Movements, Citizenship, Recognition, and RedistributionFoundational Collective Identity: Redistributive Justice and Recognition in the Early World and Brazilian MarchRedistribution and Recognition in Brazil’s Popular FeminismMaintaining Collective Identity: Alliances and Coalition Actors—New and OldThe World Social Forum and the World March of WomenTrade Unions and the Worker’s PartyAgenda Setting and FramingConclusionBibliographyPopular Power and Regional Integration: An Analysis of the ALBA-TCPThe Social in Latin American Integration: Popular PowerPopular Power Within the ALBA-TCP: The Social Agenda and the Articulation of Social MovementsConclusionsBibliography
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