The Rise of the Network Society (The Information Age: by Manuel Castells

By Manuel Castells

This primary e-book in Castells' groundbreaking trilogy, with a considerable new preface, highlights the commercial and social dynamics of the knowledge age and exhibits how the community society has now absolutely risen on a world scale. * Groundbreaking quantity at the effect of the age of data on all facets of society* comprises insurance of the impact of the web and the net-economy* Describes the accelerating velocity of innovation and social transformation* in keeping with study within the united states, Asia, Latin the United States, and Europe

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Mandel in his article "Meeting the challenge of the new economy," in Blueprint, Winter, on-line edition. Copyright © 1 999 Routledge, London. Statistics Bureau and Statistics Center: Table 4 . 1 7 "Japan: percentage distribution of employment by occupation, 1 955-1 990," Statistical Yearbook of]apan. Copyright © 1 9 9 1 Statistics Bureau and Statistics Center, Tokyo. Reprinted by permission of the publisher. Every effort has been made to trace copyright owners. If notified; the publishers will be pleased to rectify any errors or omissions in the above list at the first opportunity.

Ca utrednigar, 5 3 . Copyright © 1 9 8 9 Notisum AB, Frblunda. OECD. Table 2 . 2 "Productivity in the business sector (percentage changes at annual rates)," in Economic Outlook, June. Copyright © 1995 OECD, Paris. 6 " Cross-border transactions in bonds and equi­ ties, 1 9 70-1 996," IMF 1 9 9 7, World Economic Outlook. Globaliza­ tion: Challenges and Opportunities, Washington, DC, p. 60, compiled by David Held, Anthony McGrew, David Goldblatt, and Jonathan Perraton, G lobal Transformations, p. 224.

And so, space in society is not the same as space in astrophysics or in quantum mechanics. If we look at space as a social form and a social practice, throughout history space has been the material support of simultaneity in social practice. That is, space defines the time frame of social relationships. This is why cities were born from the concentra­ tion of the functions of command and control, of coordination, of exchange of goods and services, of diverse and interactive social life. In fact, cities are, from their onset, communication systems, increas­ ing the chances of communication through physical contiguity.

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