The first publication I reviewed, created a study to gauge the extent in which the role of television and education plays in the cultural influence that the United States has on the country of Belize. As illustrated, a problem associated with the dependence of developing countries on more developed countries is the problem of cultural imperialism. Bolland, the writer of this publication, referred to two Caribbean leaders with varying ideological views but both acknowledge the problem. The two leaders are Maurice Bishop and Eric Williams. Bishop stated that as newly freed British colonies gradually build their economic independence and cut themselves free from imperialist domination, they are gradually realizing the need for cultural independence, and Eric William, The second leader that Bolland referred to, said that “ Dependence on the outside world in the Caribbean…is not only economic. It is also cultural, institutional, intellectual and psychological…[Caribbean] artistic, community and individual values are not for the most part aut...
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...of under-developed countries on developed countries. Consequences such as cultural imperialism and an economic decline. The publication written by Bolland comes from the view of a Hyperglobalizer because it seem to be closely related to the characteristics of a Dissenters who view globalization as an imperial project supported by Western capitalists. View economic globalization as promoting greater inequality. On the other hand, the publication written by Medina comes from the view of a Transformationalists because the idea of cultural imperialism that was addressed is closely related to Deterritorialization. Deterritorialization is the concept that state boundaries are more porous, no longer impeding movement of persons, things, ideas. Regardless of the view, there are apparent negative consequences to the over influence of developed nations on less developed ones.
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