Worlding Electronic WasteMain MenuChapter 1 | IntroductionChapter 1 summary and figures.Chapter 2 | Waste/Non-WasteChapter 2 summary and figures.Chapter 3 | The Discard TestChapter 3 summary and figures.Chapter 4 | Charting Flows of Electronic WasteChapter 4 summary and figures.Chapter 5 | Looking Again in a Different WayChapter 5 summary and figures.Chapter 6 | Weighty GeographiesChapter 6 summary and figures.Josh Lepawsky31444794f29f45991a28c6c997946216e765688eVisit MIT Press
12017-05-10T05:48:49-07:00Josh Lepawsky31444794f29f45991a28c6c997946216e765688e89947This diagram provides a qualitative representation of actors' partisanship for a preferred worlding. Horizontal lines extending from each actors' name indicate their apparent willingness to negotiate over the two options. The position of a given actor's name within its horizontal line (e.g., "EU") indicates its relative preference within the overall range it appears willing to negotiate. The two options (Mono-Bloc World and Global Value Chain World) do not sit at opposite ends of a smooth continuum. Instead, the jaggedness of the arrow between them is intended to visually represent that the two options are separated by a patchy, distributed, and non-coherent set of options. The further down horizontally actors are positioned, the less they share of a common worlding.plain2017-11-08T11:45:35-08:00Josh Lepawsky31444794f29f45991a28c6c997946216e765688eWorlding Electronic WasteTable of contents for chatper summaries and figures.