Printer friendly
"AcronymFinder.com

What does TCS stand for?

TCS stands for Transnational Civil Society

This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.

See other definitions of TCS

Other Resources:
We have 569 other meanings of TCS in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

71) The interwar arguments concerning international democracy through transnational civil society organizations and their interactions with the League of Nations appeared particularly frequently in the late 1920s and early 1930s, after the apparent successes of the Dawes Plan, Locarno Treaties, and German entry into the League of Nations.
Other topics covered include the emergence of a transnational civil society, environmental protection, creating a "common economic space" between the European Union and Russia, opportunities and obstacles in building a viable university-wide global studies program, and a historical overview of cooperative endeavors between Russia and Norway for exploitation of their territories in the northernmost part of Europe.
00 Paperback JX1974 Johnson (director of the Acronym Institute for Disarmament Diplomacy) details the negotiating history of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty, going beyond the formal negotiations of 1994-1996 and the positions of formal government officials in order to examine the influence of national and transnational civil society actors, interactions between government and non-governmental actors within states, and information exchanges and links between governments and domestic actors on different sides.
Although the book argues that the active participation of grassroots organizations and individuals is necessary for reconciliation and should be welcomed, it also notices the divergence between the governmental approach to the history problem and that of domestic and transnational civil society.
As the literature that came out in the 1990s pointed to state sovereignty as the main obstacle to globalization and raised hopes about transnational civil society and networks, (1) these two volumes examine a broader set of actors and the processes of globalization in addressing the practice and prospects of human rights.