Political risk is an idea many actors very often use. But what does political risk mean? What does political risk address? With the video below, we explain what is political risk.
Meanwhile, we experiment with a new medium. We also test an approach through brief explanations of fundamental concepts and ideas. Let us know what you think.
References and credits
A detailed bibliography on the modern state, with the references to Max Weber and Barrington Moore Jr. can be found here.
Concept, Design and Realisation – Dr Helene Lavoix
Art Direction – Jean-Dominique Lavoix Carli
Images (by order of appearance):
Winston Churchill watching Allied vehicles crossing the Rhine – 25 mars 1945 – photograph BU 2246 from the collections of the Imperial War Museums (collection no. 4700-30) by Morris (Sgt), No 5 Army Film & Photographic Unit – CC0 / [Public Domain].
Manif. Rouen-20-2019-01-05 by Daniel BRIOT from Rouen (France) /- CC0 / [Public Domain].
Iceberg ©Jean-Dominique Lavoix-Carli
Timeline evolution of life by LadyofHats – CC0 / [Public Domain].
Pericles Gives the Funeral Speech (Perikles hält die Leichenrede), by painter Philipp von Foltz (1852) -CC0 / [Public Domain].
King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table, 13th century painting by Evrard d’Espinques – Original at the Bibliothèque nationale de France – CC0 / [Public Domain].
Lhassa : palais du Potala, photo by Royonx CC0 / [Public Domain].
Max Weber in 1894, from Wikimedia Commons, CC0 / [Public Domain].
Barrington Moore Jr – From Wikimedia Commons “Source – http://www.news.harvard.edu/gazette/2005/10.27/11-mooreobit.html – This picture is from a Harvard newspaper, depicting sociologist Barrington Moore. It is used for educational and illustrative purpose on Wikipedia to show what he looked like. Because he is deceased, no free picture can be taken. The use of this image here would in no way harm the copyright owner’s ability to profit from the image. Therefore, the use of this image is fair use.” Likewise, we use it for educational purpose.