Mijn generatie, tien jaar later ~ Literatuur

esterAalberts, C. (2006). Aantrekkelijke politiek? Een onderzoek naar jongeren en popularisering van politiek. Apeldoorn: Het Spinhuis.
Aalst, H. van (2001). Van marktwerking in het onderwijs naar leren in de markt: Naar microkeuzen en netwerkleren. In M. van Duyck (Red.), Onderwijs in de markt (pp. 313-336). Den Haag: Onderwijsraad.
Abma, R. (1990). Jeugd en tegencultuur. Een theoretische verkenning. Nijme­gen: SUN.
Akker, P. van den, I. Diepstraten & H. Vinken (1997). Jongeren en risicoge­drag. Een inventarisatie van theorie en onderzoek over invloeden van gezin en directe omgeving, school en werk, jeugdcultuur, vrije tijd en persoonlijk­heid. Tilburg: IVA.
Alheit, P. (1994). The biographical question as a challenge to adult edu­cation. National Review of Education, 40, 283-298.
Alheit, P. (1995). “Biographizität” als Lernpotential. In H. Krüger & W. Marotzki (Hg.), Erziehungswissenschaftliche Biographieforschung (pp. 276-307). Opladen: Leske + Budrich.
Alheit, P. & B. Dausien (2002). The double face of lifelong learning. Stu­dies in the Education of Adults, 34, 1, 3-22.
Alles begint met Nix (1997). De ik’s van Nix. Amsterdam: Boom.
Amato, P.R. & A. Booth (1997). A generation at risk. Growing up in an era of family upheaval. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Ancona, H. D’ & T. Beumer (1987). Marginalisering of mobilisering? De minstbedeelden in de afbrokkelende verzorgingsstaat. In P. Fortuyn & S. Stuurman (Red.), Socialisten in no nonsense-tijd (pp. 99-115). Nijme­gen: SUN.
Arnett, J. (2004). Emerging adulthood. The winding road from the late teens through the twenties. New York: Oxford University Press.
Atkinson, J.S. (1984). Flexibility, uncertainty and manpower management. Brighton: Institute of Manpower Studies (IMS report no. 89).
Baird, S. (1999). What’s wrong with boys? Adressing the underachievement discussion. www.generationyouthissues.fsnet.co.uk/education/what’s wrong with boys.htm.
Baltes, P.B. & M.M. Baltes (1990). Successful aging: perspectives from the behavioral sciences. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Beekers, W.P. (2005). Mao in de polder. Een historisch-sociologische be­nadering van het Nederlandse maoïsme 1964-1978. Amsterdam: Vrije Universiteit (doctoraal scriptie).
Beck, U. (1986). Risikogesellschaft. Auf dem Weg in eine andere Moderne. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp.
Beck, U. & E. Beck-Gernsheim (1994). Riskante Freiheiten. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp.
Beck, U., A. Giddens & S. Lash (1994). Reflexive modernization. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
Becker, H.A. (Ed.) (1990). Life histories and generations. Utrecht: ISOR.
Becker, H.A. (1992). Generaties en hun kansen. Amsterdam: Meulenhoff.
Becker, H.A. (1995). Onderzoek naar generaties. Een reactie op Dekker en Ester. Acta Politica, 30, 351-354.
Becker, H.A. (1997). De toekomst van de verloren generatie. Amsterdam: Meulenhoff. Read more

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The Guardian ~ Britain’s Housing Crisis Is So Serious That It Must Be Tackled Now

A boost for childcare in the autumn statement would be a profoundly depressing move. And it will be just as dispiriting if there are new programmes to help low-income families. Not because these measures aren’t to be warmly welcomed: it is just that it will tell you that the chancellor is focused on tinkering rather than boldly tackling the most pressing crisis of the age: housing.

Last week saw several heavyweight reports into Britain’s housing crisis. The Redfern review, detailing the catastrophic slump in home ownership, told us how real house prices have jumped 151% since 1996, while real earnings have risen only about a quarter as much.

The report by the ResPublica thinktank, out the next day, told us how 1.2 million people are languishing on housing waiting lists in England, while more than 6 million face tenure insecurity and no prospect of ever buying their own home.

Lyons Housing Commission reminded us last week how, after decades of failure to build the homes the country needs, public concern about housing is the highest it has been for 40 years.

Read more: https://www.theguardian.com/britains-housing-crisis

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The Purchase Of The Farm Braklaagte By The Bahurutshe ba ga Moiloa – Whose Land Is It Anyway? (1908-1935)


Basking in the early morning sun
Photo: Michelle du Pisani

Braklaagte, registered as farm number 168 on the Transvaal farm register (the number was changed in the second half of the twentieth century to JP-90), was 3,152 morgen and 529 square rood in size, which is equal to 2,700.5441 ha in metric measurements.

The first title deed to the farm was registered in October 1874 in the name of Diederik Jacobus Coetzee. Ownership of the farm was transferred several times to other white farmers. W.M. Beverley was the last white owner before the farm was bought by the Bahurutshe ba ga Moiloa.

In 1906 a dispute arose in the Bahurutshe ba ga Moiloa tribe of Dinokana in Moiloa’s Reserve between Abraham Pogiso Moiloa and Israel Keobusitse Moiloa. When Abraham’s father, Ikalafeng, had died in 1893 he was a minor and Israel, Ikalafeng’s younger brother, would for a number of years act as regent. When Israel had to hand over the bokgosi (chieftainship) to Abraham in 1906 differences arose between them. A section of the tribe, led by Israel, moved eastward and settled at Leeuwfontein.

Already in 1876 Leeuwfontein had been bought for the tribe by chief Sebogodi Moiloa of Dinokana at the price of 200 head of large cattle, equivalent to about £1,000, but the transfer of the farm to the tribe had not yet been effected. ‘Quite an exodus’ of the Bahurutshe ba ga Moiloa took place from Dinokana to Leeuwfontein and by 1907 the majority of Israel’s adherents had settled there.
Read more

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From the Web – The World Atlas of Language Structures




The World Atlas of Language Structures (WALS) is a large database of structural (phonological, grammatical, lexical) properties of languages gathered from descriptive materials (such as reference grammars) by a team of 55 authors (many of them the leading authorities on the subject).
The first version of WALS was published as a book with CD-ROM in 2005 by Oxford University Press. The first online version was published in April 2008. Both are superseeded by the current online version, published in April 2011.

WALS Online is a joint effort of the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology and the Max Planck Digital Library.

It is a separate publication, edited by Dryer, Matthew S. & Haspelmath, Martin (Munich: Max Planck Digital Library, 2011)
ISBN: 978-3-9813099-1-1. The main programmer is Robert Forkel.

Read more: http://wals.info


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Martin Gambrill ~ Addressing The Urban Sanitation Crisis: Time For A Radical Shift

Children in Maputo, Mozambique Photo credit: Isabel Blackett/The World Bank

Children in Maputo, Mozambique
Photo credit:
Isabel Blackett/The World Bank

A successful city is economically and culturally vibrant, healthy, safe, clean and attractive to business and tourism, and provides quality of life to its citizens. This vision is appealing but remains hard to realize as developing cities have to cope with changing demographics and climate with limited financial and human resources. The sustainable development goals have given a new impetus for cities to be inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable (SDG11), ensure citizens’ health and wellbeing (SDG3) and secure access to sustainable water and sanitation services (SDG6).

World Toilet Day on November 19th is the opportunity to remind ourselves of a few facts and propose a set of guiding principles for a renewed and revitalized urban sanitation agenda.

Many cities struggle to deal with the most basic municipal task of managing human excreta. Some are effectively “drowning” in human waste. Urban population growth continuously outpaces gains in improved sanitation access and, globally, nearly one billion people live in urban slums with poor or no sanitation. Only 26% of urban excreta is deemed to be safely managed. The results? Environmental degradation, endemic disease leading to mortality and morbidity, especially among children, poor school attendance and performance, low productivity, constraints on the delivery of essential urban services such as housing, transport, safe water and drainage, and, ultimately, limits on economic growth and urban development. In short, a silent crisis that impedes the realization of the urban transformation framed in SDG11.

Read more: https://blogs.worldbank.org/water/addressing-urban-sanitation

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How Public Housing Transformed New York City 1935-67 ~ Part One.

Historian Joel Schwartz takes us on a guided tour of New York City before the NYC Housing Authority razed large swaths of run-down neighborhoods to build public housing projects. These arresting photographs of a long-vanished New York City owe their astonishing detail to the 4×5 inch negatives captured by the NYCHA photographers. Photos are from the NYC Housing Authority collection housed at the La Guardia and Wagner Archives.

Part Two: https://youtu.be/kJ62bxhj3iA

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