El “discurso de odio” no incita al odio

Escrito por Gordon Danning y publicado en Quillette el 18 de enero de 2018

Un padre en Ruanda busca a su hijo perdido. © CICR / Benno Neeleman

Referencias

[1] Hollie Nyseh Brehm. 2017. «Subnational Determinants of Killing in Rwanda». Criminology, 55(1): 5–31. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/1745-9125.12126/full
[2] Scott Straus, 2007. «What is the relationship between hate radio and violence? Rethinking Rwanda’s “Radio Machete”». Politics & Society, 35(4): 609–637. http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/0032329207308181
[3] Richard Carver. 2000. «Broadcasting and Political Transition: Rwanda and Beyond». African Broadcast Cultures: Radio in Transition, editado por Richard Farndon y Graham Furniss, 188–197. Oxford: James Currey 190.
[4] Hugo Mercier. 2017. «How Gullible Are We? A Review of the Evidence from Psychology and Social Science». Review of General Psychology, 21(2): 103–122. http://psycnet.apa.org/journals/gpr/21/2/103/
[5] Maja Adena, Ruben Enikolopov, Maria Petrova, Veronica Santarosa, Ekaterina Zhuravskaya. 2015. «Radio and the Rise of The Nazis in Prewar Germany». The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 130(4): 1885–1939. https://academic.oup.com/qje/article-abstract/130/4/1885/1916582?redirectedFrom=PDF

Traducciones sobre los asuntos de los hombres, la izquierda liberal, las políticas de identidad y la moral. #i2 @Carnaina

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