The Anti-opium Movement in Singapore: A Cross-Cultural Study of Civil Society
This case was chosen for the collection because it is an international study of successful political lobbying by a small group of local citizens with large social concerns for public health. As such, it is an excellent example of a particular kind of intercultural communication.
KeywordsCivil Society Social Medium Opium Trade Incremental Step Strong Leadership
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 5.R.J. House, P.J. Hanges, M. Javidan, P.W. Dorfman and V. Gupta, 2004, Culture, leadership, and organizations: The GLOBE Study of 62 Societies (Google eBook; SAGE Publications).Google Scholar
- 6.J.S. Chhokar, F.C. Brodbeck and R.J. House, 2013, Culture and leadership across the world: The GLOBE book of in-depth studies of 25 Societies (Routledge).Google Scholar
- 7.J.R.P. French, Jr., and B.H. Raven, 1959, “The bases of social power,” in D. Cartwright (ed.), Studies in social power (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press), 150–167.Google Scholar
- 13.D. Bornstein, 1996, The price of a dream: the story of the Grameen Bank and the idea that is helping the poor to change their lives (New York: Simon and Schuster).Google Scholar
- 16.J. Abshire, 2011, The history of Singapore (Google eBook; ABC-CLIO).Google Scholar
- 17.C.M. Turnbull, 1989, A history of Singapore, 1819–1988 (2e, Singapore: Oxford University Press).Google Scholar