POL101 Chapter 10 and 12 Answers

POL101 Chapter 10 and 12 Answers - POL 101 Practice...

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POL 101 Practice Questions for chapters 10, 11, and 12 In the International Campaign to Ban Landmines (ICLB) we see: a. how globalization is hobbling the work of nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) b. how powerful states can block international agreements from coming up for a vote c. how a global network of activists can press governments to change policy d. how the Nobel Peace Prize committee guaranteed passage of the Ottawa Convention e. how only the major powers (China, Russia, India, and the United States) would sign onto the ban entirely In what way are Al Qaeda and the International Campaign to Ban Landmines (ICLB) alike? a. both have allied their movements with the government of Pakistan b. both got their start during the Soviet occupation of Afghanistan c. both received initial financing from the U.S. government d. both organizations are hierarchical and vertical in structure e. both are transnational networks of committed activists seeking to bring about political change Which of the following is NOT true about transnational networks? a. They are usually governed by a centralized authority that can mandate actions by their members. b. They are engaged in voluntary interactions. c. They interact across national borders. d. They may have coordinating committees to set the agenda. e. Strategies of reciprocal punishment may be used if the temptation to defect arises. The constituent actors of transnational networks may include all EXCEPT: a. local social movements b. foundations and other philanthropic organizations c. the media d. states e. churches, trade unions, consumer and other civil organizations Which of the following is NOT a method through which Transnational Advocacy Networks aim to bring about political and social change? a. social mobilization b. violence c. changes in social norms d. political pressure on governments e. creation of new knowledge Which of the following is NOT a way in which transnational advocacy networks use “naming and shaming” to get a state to alter abhorrent behavior? a. It causes a state to be labeled an international pariah. b. It forces the World Bank to devalue that country’s currency. c. It mobilizes the “court of world opinion.” d. It weakens the reputation of states that threaten cooperation with other states. e. It makes other states reluctant to trust the state. Which of the following is an example of the boomerang process? a. Transnational advocacy networks appeal to the nongovernmental organizations in an undemocratic state to pressure their government to change. b. Exiled citizens become activists abroad and then return home to pressure the government to change. c. The harsh policies implemented by the authoritarian state backfire by creating mass domestic opposition. d.
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POL101 Chapter 10 and 12 Answers - POL 101 Practice...

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