We have adopted a comprehensive definition of globalization that is simply based on geographically expanding networks of transactions, where transactions may be of any type, and may have occurred at any time. This naturally supports a strongly historical perspective that includes trade, migration, transportation, communication, empires, and so on.
We welcome additional materials for inclusion and suggestions for links to related resources.
The Mapping Globalization Project is a partnership of Princeton University and the University of Washington.. For contact information, see Contacts; for a listing of project team members who have uploaded content to the website, see Staff.
Mapping Globalization Bibliography
Brief Introduction to the Data and Selected Images from the GKG Project (help · ) prepared by Miguel Centeno and Abigail Cooke, 2006.
For copyright reasons, access to some of the maps in the map collection is restricted to students enrolled in specific courses at Princeton University. Thumbnails of these maps will nevertheless appear in the results returned by a Category Query.
The Mapping Globalization web site, or MG for short, has three main sections:
Geographical perspectives on globalization
Historical perspectives with animation
Datasets, reports, and studies
Instructors at Princeton may arrange to gain access to these course-restricted maps by contacting Professor Miguel Centeno.
- mywire.com index of recent articles on globalization in indexed journals, newspapers, and magazines
- INA — International Networks Archive
- Observing Trade: Revealing International Trade Networks and Their Impacts — papers from the March 2006 conference
- Trading Morsels, Growing Hunger, Decimating Nature: Linking Food and Trade to Development and the Environment — program, films, and papers from the February 2005 conference