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Hans Oversloot

to partake in the substantial spoils of the winner. There was a tremendous bandwagon effect during the election campaign but also a clear tendency to side with the winner after the actual elections, which is what we have seen happening in other successor-states to the Soviet Union as well, perhaps

, not a revolution. Our thinking tends to be clouded by the commercial imperative. The established print prac- titioners are worried that income will decline and jobs disappear if they do not climb on to the elec- tronic bandwagon. The electronic enthusiasts are seeking a slice of the action. Neither

Kathleen E. Smith

-elite relations – namely band-wagoning, Robertson is able to explain the seemingly paradoxical phenomenon of a decline in protests at election time. Indeed, though his topic is popular protest, Robertson sometimes seems to cast more light on the relations of various levels of officialdom. In his final

Richard Abel

– fol- lowing such promised advances as the “paperless office”, “automatic translation” and “artificial intel- ligence”. The bandwagon of 1998 is the Internet. Following the successful path forged by companies such as LEXIS-NEXIS, Dow-Jones and Reuters, all manner of publishers are jumping aboard. It is

Karel J. Kansky

significant research commitment. There ap- pears to be no evidence of copying "Western trends" or a "case of bandwagon effect"; rather it is a logical consequences of technological modernization and the acceptance of a holistic view among the responsible leaders of the trans- 8. L. Blazek, "Zasady statni

Michael F. Palo

, they might have sided with the in fact stronger state, Germany, against the weaker, France. 34 What this act of inadvertent bandwagoning (see below) would have portended for Belgian security in the future is anyone’s guess. But one thing is certain: France would have been a declared enemy and Belgium

Who’s In? Who’s Out?

What to Do about Inclusive Education


Marnie Best, Tim Corcoran and Roger Slee

Daniel Hallahan ( 1995 ) declared inclusive education to be an “educational bandwagon” unworthy of consideration because it was openly political, subjective and ideological , and therefore unscientific . In response, Ellen Brantlinger ( 1997 ) published what has become a touchstone article in the

Sharifah Munirah Alatas

states do when faced with increasingly strong and potentially threatening big powers? A review of the literature reveals that international relations ( ir ) theorists have offered two broad answers to this central question: smaller states are likely to either balance against or bandwagon with that

Glenn Moss

attempting to publish theit way into ciedibil- ity thiough shameless band-wagoning and the cur• rying of favour with authors and organizations perceived as potentially influential. Although at this stage theie ate still eigh• teen education departments, piesciiption of books by t h e DET, which administeis

Sebastian Kim

when ‘prophetic judgement has been defi cient or absent’, and, further: ‘Too often, we react too late, jump on the bandwagon, or satisfy ourselves with less than fully-informed comment . . . Too often, the Church and its members have infl uence but do not know how to use it’. 7 Th ere is an urgent 6