International Journal of Social Science & Economic Research
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Dr. Mallikarjuna Chiruthoti

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Dr. Mallikarjuna Chiruthoti
Centre for Folk Culture Studies, University of Hyderabad.

Chiruthoti, Dr. Mallikarjuna. "SOCIAL EXCLUSION AS AN EMERGING PARADIGM." Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research, vol. 4, no. 8, Aug. 2019, pp. 5396-5414, Accessed Aug. 2019.
Chiruthoti, D. (2019, August). SOCIAL EXCLUSION AS AN EMERGING PARADIGM. Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research, 4(8), 5396-5414. Retrieved from
Chiruthoti, Dr. Mallikarjuna. "SOCIAL EXCLUSION AS AN EMERGING PARADIGM." Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research 4, no. 8 (August 2019), 5396-5414. Accessed August, 2019.

[1]. Lenoir, R. (1974) Les Exclus: un franc,ais sur dix.Seuil, Paris
[2]. European Foundation (1995: 4). For the British Social Exclusion Unit, according to Carey Oppenheim, in April 1998 the establishment of a working definition was still a key challenge (The Guardian, 1 April 1998). For the EU's Economic and Social Committee on the cost of poverty and social exclusion in Europe (1998), 'complete social exclusion' is the 'final culmination of a series of specific exclusions from basic rights'
[3]. The Neoliberals mainly worked on global economy. According to Mc Grew (2000), the neoliberal analysis is based on an overly economist interpretation of globalization, which celebrates the emergence of a single global market and principles of free trade and global competition in the wake of the collapse of state socialism in the former Soviet Union and Eastern Europe.
[4]. Beall, Jo (2002), " Globalisation and Social Exclusion in Cities: Framing the Debate with Lessons from Africa and Asia", Development Studies Institute, London, pp.4
[5]. Tamsma, N & Berman B.C (2004), "The Role of the Healthcare Sector in Tackling Poverty and Social Exclusion in Europe", European Health Management Association, Belgium, pp-10
[6]. De Haan, Arjan (2001), "Social Exclusion: Enriching the Understanding of Deprivation", World Development Report Forum, pp.27

Social exclusion is a process through which individuals or groups either completely or partially are excluded from full participation in the society within which they live. Such social distanciation from accessibility of resources is a culturally constituted phenomena and is instrumental in making and breaking social relations which may even lead to conflicts and thereby violence. At the societal level, social exclusion reflects inadequate social cohesion. At the individual level, it refers to the incapacity to participate in normatively expected social activities and to build meaningful social relations. Social exclusion can be considered as both a condition and a process, although it is most frequently treated in dynamic terms. This paper tries to explain about social exclusion as an emerging paradigm in Indian context in particular and western in general.