An Agonistic Notion of Political CSR: Melding Activism and Deliberation

  • Cedric E. DawkinsEmail author
Original Paper


Flagging labor governance in far-flung supply networks has prompted greater scrutiny of instrumental CSR and calls for models that are tethered more closely to accountability, constraint, and oversight. Political CSR is an apt response, but this paper seeks to buttress its deliberative moorings by arguing that the agonist notion of ‘domesticated conflict’ provides a necessary foundation for substantive deliberation. Because deliberation is more viable and effective when coupled with some means of coercion, a concept of CSR solely premised on reciprocal corporate-stakeholder engagement is pre-mature; efforts should first be directed toward the antecedents of reciprocity and how it is to be achieved, and only then does deliberation become a reliably substantive exercise. The resulting account of agonistic CSR is generated through agonistic principles of realism, pro-action, contestation, and countervailence, and illustrated by the Bangladesh Accord.


Political CSR Stakeholder engagement Activism 


Compliance with Ethical Standards

Conflict of interest

There are no potential conflicts of interest.

Informed Consent

There is no applicability for informed consent.

Research Involved in Human or Animal Rights

The research does not involve Human Participants and/or Animals.


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Loyola University ChicagoChicagoUSA

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