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Privileged partnership, open ended accession negotiations and the securitisation of Turkey's EU accession process

Macmillan, C.

Article | 2010 | Journal of Contemporary European Studies18 ( 4 ) , pp.447 - 462

This paper argues that Turkey's accession to the EU has been securitised by the French and German right, according to the Copenhagen School's constructivist explanation of securitisation as a 'speech act'. Moreover, like other critical security schools, the Copenhagen School argues that security is not limited to the state or the military, but that securitisation may take place in other sectors, with the political, economic, environmental and societal spheres as its referent object. © 2010 Taylor & Francis.

What did the Turkish climate movement learn from a global policy failure? Frame shift after the Copenhagen Climate Summit

Baykan, B.G.

Article | 2019 | Turkish Studies20 ( 4 ) , pp.637 - 655

Numerous scales in climate change politics might create problems for activists, as it is not always easy to locate the appropriate level(s) according to which they develop collective action frames. Therefore, activists might address various scales while identifying the problem and building strategies accordingly. The Turkish climate movement has been active through protest cycles largely influenced by global climate negotiations. Following the failure of the Copenhagen Climate Summit (2009) in delivering a binding climate deal, the movement shifted its strategy. Using the protest event analysis method and the movement’s archives, th . . .is paper attempts to shed light on how the Turkish climate movement learned from this global policy failure and why it switched from the global diagnostic and prognostic framing to a national/local one. Following this, the extent the European and transnational actors contribute to this frame shift will be discussed. © 2019, © 2019 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group Daha fazlası Daha az

Turkey’s Carnivalesque Challenge to the EU’s Monologue: A Response to Nykänen

MacMillan, C.

Article | 2016 | Journal of Contemporary European Studies24 ( 1 ) , pp.117 - 131

The paper explores Turkey–EU relations from a Bakhtinian perspective. Nykänen (2011), also using a Bakhtinian perspective, has argued that the EU’s stance in the accession process, particularly that of Turkey, has been monologic, which stymies the process by not allowing Turkey to ‘answer back’. This paper argues, in contrast, that, albeit in the context of a lack of dialogue, Turkey has indeed attempted to answer back to the EU through informal means, using a form of discourse that resembles Bakhtin’s concept of the carnivalesque, characterised by a reversal of roles and hierarchies, parodies, laughter and the grotesque, which chal . . .lenges the status quo by creating a ‘world upside-down’. In recent Turkish discourse, then, particularly that of leading members of the governing AKP, the traditional hierarchy of the ‘superior’ EU and the ‘inferior’ candidate country is broken own and reversed. © 2015 Taylor & Francis Daha fazlası Daha az

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