around $2 billion. This is globalization. However, this so called anime is not hundred percent Japanese. It also was influence by the western styles of animated features while traveling as it diffuses around the world—localization. Since then, it has not only change in appearances, but anime appeared has been adopted to genres like western novels and movies such as action, adventure, comedy, drama, fantasy, horror, mystery, mecha, romance, and science fiction. Globalization is a process to make something
period of globalization in all spheres of public life. In this process, an important role is played by the Internet, besides its role becomes particularly acute and contradictory. However, the problem of influence of the Internet on globalization is still poorly investigated. The complexity and diversity of this topic requires an analysis of the functioning of the network, development problems which worsened in the last decade due to the global impact of economic, political and cultural changes.
What is cultural identity? Cultural identity is the feeling of acceptance into a culture. Keeping cultures alive is dependant on communicating and practicing its norms within a community. Technology is now being prioritized over the learning and strengthening of culture. When technology cuts off interactions in households, it can lead to an unempathetic generation that is unable to communicate effectively without a screen in hand or identify with their native culture. The increase of the use of technology
have varied along lines of culture and politics. Cohen, in his article titled Personal Nationalisms: a Scottish view on some Rites, Rights and Wrongs has presented a concept of ‘personal nationalism’, that nationhood cannot completely construct individual identity; it is the individuals themselves that construct the meanings of what the nation is on a personal scale. This essay will argue that the strength of Cohen’s approach to nationhood is in his distinction between cultural and political nationalism
The term globalization is too broad to define with just “the world as a single place” (Robertson, from Gopinath, 2008, pg. 8). It links people to several concepts such as global warming, clash of civilizations, war on terrorism, and to products of consumption goods like Coca-Cola and MacDonald’s (Gopinath, 2008, pg. 1). Peter Burke (2009) claims that despite this phenomena’s implication of breaking physical barriers and melting existing diverse cultures to create one giant global culture, the world
influence, “the incidence of poverty in their home countries, market development (including outsourcing of production), technology transfer, philanthropy, tourism, political contributions, and more intangible flows of knowledge, new attitudes, and cultural influence” (Newland and Patrick iv).
The Revenge of Geography, by Robert Kaplan, book offers a pessimistic view of what the twenty-first century geopolitical scene will portray. Wrought with realist principles, Kaplan’s thesis suggests that the role of geography will return as formidable a variable as it once was in the shaping of modern societies and through the perpetuation of technology, growing populations and limited natural resources it will continue to define the historical geopolitical friction points around the world. To accurately