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Reading Donald Trump- A Parallax View of the Campaign and Early Presidency

Reading Donald Trump- A Parallax View of the Campaign and Early Presidency

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Jeremy Kowalski

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Reading Donald Trump
A Parallax View of the Campaign and Early Presidency

The Evolving American Presidency


ISBN 978-3-319-93178-4 ISBN 978-3-319-93179-1 (eBook)
https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-93179-1
Library of Congress Control Number: 2018954356
© The Editor(s) (if applicable) and The Author(s) 2019


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Product details
 Price
 Pages
 213 p
 File Size
 1,938 KB
 File Type
 PDF format
 ISBN
 978-3-319-93179-1 (eBook) 
 Copyright
 The Editor(s) (if applicable) 
 and The Author(s) 2019


Acknowledgments
Completing an edited volume like the Reading Donald Trump: A Parallax
View of the Campaign and Early Presidency is only possible because of the
intellectual generosity and dedication of the contributors. Therefore,
I would like to extend my sincerest appreciation to all of the very talented
scholars who made this project a reality. I would also like to thank my wife,
Alicia, and my son, Tristan, for their patience and support in the completion
of this volume. Performing research and the writing process are
enterprises of solitude that require the understanding of loved ones.
Conversations that one has with colleagues about specific ideas and how
these ideas should take shape are important components of any writing
project. Therefore, I would like to thank Dr. Sabah Alnasseri for encouraging
me to pursue this specific project during a trip to Baltimore,
Maryland. In a similar vein, I would like to thank Dr. Michael Howard,
Dr. Andrew McMurry, and Dr. Margaret Walton-Roberts for our lively
discussions about “Trumpism” and “America’s Trump.” Finally, I would
like to thank my editor at Palgrave Macmillan, Michelle Chen, and her
editorial assistant, John Stegner, for their commitment to helping bring
this project to fruition.


Notes on Contributors
Valentina Bartolucci is an academic and security expert who specializes
in terrorism and counter-terrorism as well as in political Islam. Since 2010,
she has held an adjunct lecturer position at the University of Pisa, Italy.
She holds a Peace Studies degree from the University of Pisa, an MA in
Conflict Management and Human Rights from the Sant’ Anna School
of Advanced Studies, and a PhD in International Relations from the
University of Bradford, UK.

Jasmin Habib is associate professor in the Department of Political
Science and Director of the Global Engagement Seminar Program at the
University of Waterloo, Ontario. She is trained in International Peace
Studies and Cultural Anthropology. Her books include Israel,
Diaspora and the Routes of National Belonging (University of Toronto
Press) and the edited collection, America Observed: on an International
Anthropology of the US (co-edited with Virginia Dominguez). With
funding from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council
of Canada and in partnership with the Canadian Arab Institute, she
is working on a sociocultural mapping of migration, settlement, and
integration of Canadian Arabs—Muslim, Christian, and Jewish. She
is Editor-in-Chief of Anthropologica, the journal of the Canadian
Anthropology Society (CASCA), and series editor of Cultural Spaces
(University of Toronto Press).

Michael Howard is a distinguished Professor Emeritus in the Economics
Department at the University of Waterloo and is a Fellow of the Balsillie
School of International Affairs located in Waterloo, Canada.

Austin Kocher recently graduated with his PhD from the Department of
Geography from the Ohio State University. His dissertation, Notice to
Appear: Immigration Courts and the Legal Production of Illegalized
Immigrants, focused on the legal geographies of the immigration court
system, and its role as a pillar of the US deportation regime.

Jeremy Kowalski is a lecturer at Wilfrid Laurier University located in
Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. He completed his PhD in the Geography
Department at York University located in Toronto, Canada. His
areas of specialization include critical geopolitics in general, and terrorism
and political violence in particular. His previous book is entitled,
Domestic Extremism and the Case of the Toronto 18 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016).

Thomas MacManus is based at the International State Crime Initiative
(www.statecrime.org) in the Department of Law at Queen Mary University
of London, UK, where he researches and teaches state crime and state-corporate
crime. He has a BA (Hons) in Law and Accounting (University
of Limerick), an LLM (with distinction) in International Law (University
of Westminster), and a PhD in Law and Criminology (King’s College
London). Thomas is admitted as an Attorney-at-Law, New York, and
Solicitor, Ireland. He is an Editor-in-Chief of State Crime journal and
Joint Editor of Amicus Journal: Assisting Lawyers for Justice on Death Row.
He is also a Director of the Colombia Caravana.

William Major is Professor of English at Hillyer College of the University
of Hartford, where he teaches courses in American literature, writing, and
environmental literature. He is author of Grounded Vision: New
Agrarianism and the Academy (University of Alabama Press, 2011), as
well as articles in Environmental Humanities, ISLE: Interdisciplinary
Studies in Literature and Environment, Arizona Quarterly and other
journals. His columns have appeared in The Chronicle of Higher
Education, InsideHigherEd, and Liberal Education. He is currently working
on a book exploring the relationship between literary study, teaching, and empathy.

Andrew McMurry holds a PhD, Indiana, and is an associate professor in
the Department of English Language and Literature at the University of
Waterloo. He has published widely on ecocriticism, systems theory, and
environmental discourse. His books are Environmental Renaissance:
Emerson, Thoreau and the System of Nature and Entertaining Futility:
Despair and Hope in the Age of Climate Change.

Margaret Walton-Roberts is a professor at Wilfrid Laurier University
and the School of International Policy and Governance at the Balsillie
School of International Affairs, Waterloo, Canada. She is a human geographer
with research interests in gender and migration, transnational networks,
and immigrant settlement in small- and medium-sized cities.
She has been awarded several external grants for her research and has
published over 25 book chapters and more than 37 journal articles.
Her latest co-edited book Diasporas, Development and Governance is
published by Springer in their Global Migration Series.


Contents
1 Introduction: The Emergence of America’s Trump and
Trumpism 1
Jeremy Kowalski
2 Gender and Identity in the Jigsaw Puzzle of Trump’s Zero
Sum Politics 11
Margaret Walton-Roberts
3 Trumpolect: Donald Trump’s Distinctive Discourse and
Its Functions 33
Andrew McMurry
4 Donald Trump’s Wall of Whiteness 57
William Major
5 Immigration Courts, Judicial Acceleration, and the
Intensification of Immigration Enforcement in the First
Year of the Trump Administration 83
Austin Kocher
6 The Political Economy of Donald J. Trump 103
Jasmin Habib and Michael Howard
7 The Discourse on Terrorism of Donald Trump 127
Valentina Bartolucci
8 Inside the Trumpian Geopolitical Imagination 149
Jeremy Kowalski
9 Trump and Nuclear Weapons 183
Thomas MacManus
10 Coda: Political Crisis and the Reimagining of America 199
Jeremy Kowalski

Index 205