Warming and Fahnøe provide a cogent overview of how a lived citizenship approach enables critical analyses of social work and social policies by addressing challenges related to rights, recognition, participation, belonging and identity. The sub-concept of intimate citizenship and a spatial analysis approach reveal how clients’ struggles in intimate and societal life, and in public and private spaces, are intertwined with geo-politics and global flows of governance strategies, e.g. neoliberalism and managerialism, which also condition social work practices. Indeed, social work constitutes a kind of sociological magnifying glass through which broader social changes can be studied, including dynamics of inclusion and exclusion, new conflicts and modes of resistance, and new social pathologies.
|Titel||Lived Citizenship on the Edge of Society : Rights, Belonging, Intimate Life and Spatiality|
|Redaktører||Hanne Warming, Kristian Fahnøe|
|Status||Udgivet - 2017|
|Navn||Palgrave Politics of Identity and Citizenship Series|
Warming, H., & Fahnøe, K. (2017). Conclusion: The Potentials of a Lived Citizenship Perspective for Critical Social Work Research. I H. Warming, & K. Fahnøe (red.), Lived Citizenship on the Edge of Society: Rights, Belonging, Intimate Life and Spatiality (1 udg., s. 249-268). Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. Palgrave Politics of Identity and Citizenship Series