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This chapter summarizes the main findings of this book. It casts some doubt on the overall applicability of the exposure model and concludes that the ties to the global level have stronger effects on topics that gained salience more recently. This, however, does not exclude the possibility that these forces had a powerful role in the past in establishing now taken-for-granted political and civic rights.
References and Further Readings
- Frank, D.J., S.A. Boutcher, and B. Camp. 2009. The Reform of Sodomy Laws from a World Society Perspective. In Queer Mobilizations: LGBT Activists Confront the Law, ed. S. Barclay, M. Bernstein, and A.-M. Marshall, 123–141. New York: NYU Press.Google Scholar
- Hadler, M., and J. Symons. 2017. Divergent Trends in Homophobia and Its Reflection in Public Attitudes. Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association, Montreal, Canada, August.Google Scholar
- Hafner-Fink, M., M. Hadler, F. Höllinger, and S. Uhan. 2017. Probing the ISSP Social Inequality Module. Results of a Study in Austria and Slovenia. Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the ISSP, Lausanne, CH, April.Google Scholar
- Meyer, J.W. 2007. Reflections on Institutional Theories of Organizations. In Handbook of Organizational Institutionalism, ed. R. Greenwood, C. Oliver, R. Suddaby, and K. Shalin-Andersson, 788–809. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
- Scott, W.R. 2014. Institutions and Organizations: Ideas. Interests, and Identities. 4th ed. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar