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New Territories in Health. Edition No. 1

  • ID: 5186403
  • Book
  • February 2020
  • 210 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The third volume in the ÂHealth Information set, New Territories in Health focuses on the multifaceted spheres of influence or Âterritories in the field of health.

This book includes nine contributions Â? based on the analysis of stakeholder logics Â? that approach the relationships between health and territories. The authors Â? all specialists Â? offer original insights, enhanced by in-depth studies, on the multiple forms that this territorialization takes: political and institutional, professional and organizational, public and media.
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Preface xi

Introduction xiii
Isabelle PAILLIART

Chapter 1. In a One Health Perspective 1
Jocelyne ARQUEMBOURG

1.1. Introduction 1

1.1.1. Institutional division, splitting up the problem and sectional containment 2

1.1.2. Sectional ownership strategies and power struggles 4

1.2. Food links between animal and human health 8

1.2.1. Publicizing the links between animal and human health through food 8

1.2.2. Globalization of a major threat and the role of international agencies 9

1.3. The One Health concept and the institution of antimicrobial resistance as a boundary object 10

1.3.1. One Health, from concept to buzzword 10

1.3.2. The emergence of new actors 13

1.4. Conclusion 15

1.5. References 16

Chapter 2. “Our Health in Danger.” The Extension of Sanitization through Media Coverage of Health Alerts. Que Choisir, 60 millions de consommateurs, 2008–2018 19
Benoit LAFON

2.1. Introduction 19

2.2. Analyzing the consumer press to understand the new health territories 20

2.2.1. Consumer and health press 20

2.2.2. Analyzing health-oriented coverage to reveal the sanitarization of consumption 21

2.3. Sanitarization of revealed consumption: diversification and growth of “health” themes in consumer information 23

2.4. From risk to involvement through health warnings: analysis of framings and points of view of consumer health information 31

2.4.1. Differentiated framings focused on health risks 32

2.4.2. From advice to warnings: the construction of points of view 36

2.4.3. Mechanics of media-based health alerts: consumer involvement and empowerment 38

2.5. Conclusion 43

2.6. References 44

2.7. Appendices 46

Chapter 3. Communication and Environmental Health in Critical American Approaches 49
Brigitte JUANALS

3.1. Introduction 49

3.2. Critical orientation publications: marginal political approaches and questions in post-positivist work 50

3.3. A specific corpus-building process to identify publications of critical orientation 53

3.4. Publishers and journals of critical research articles dealing with communication on environmental health topics 54

3.5. Analysis of critical research articles dealing with communication on environmental health topics 58

3.5.1. Categorization of the corpus by six thematic and methodological areas 58

3.5.2. Affirmation of a critical approach in theoretical and methodological frameworks 61

3.6. References 64

Chapter 4. Health, Environment and Nuclear Energy: Temporalities and Trajectories of Collective Mobilizations 69
Mikaël CHAMBRU

4.1. Introduction 69

4.2. From compromise confined to its conflicting publicity 72

4.3. Problematization and (re)appropriation of the public problem 74

4.4. Affirmation of problematization and displacement of collective action 77

4.5. Definitional issues linked to advertising and oppositional dynamics 80

4.6. Conclusion 82

4.7. References 84

Chapter 5. Public Health Controversies: The Scattering of Arenas and Politicization. The Case of Vaccination in France during the 2010s 87
Caroline OLLIVIER-YANIV

5.1. Introduction: vaccination and the politicization of public health 87

5.2. Anamnesis of vaccine controversies: a question of arenas 90

5.3. Scattering of controversies in arenas, an operator of politicization 96

5.4. Scattering-selection of controversies in a plurality of arenas: proposal for an understanding of the politicization of controversies 100

5.5. References 101

Chapter 6. Internet User-Patient(s), a Collective Adventure 105
Cécile MÉADEL

6.1. Introduction 105

6.2. From rarity to effervescence 106

6.3. Polyphonic formats 107

6.4. The bubbling of exchanges 108

6.5. The quest for information 110

6.6. Medical anxieties 111

6.7. From information to empowerment 113

6.8. The patient facing the flow: A collective 114

6.9. Layperson production 117

6.10. Conclusion 120

6.11. References 120

Chapter 7. Interferences and Territorial Conflicts: The Case of the Electronic Medical Record 125
Roxana OLOGEANU-TADDEI and David MORQUIN

7.1. Introduction 125

7.2. Theoretical framework 127

7.3. Case study 128

7.3.1. Context 128

7.3.2. Methodology 129

7.3.3. Case study situations 130

7.4. Discussion 134

7.5. Conclusion 137

7.6. References 137

Chapter 8. Professional Practices and Organizational Issues. The Case of Medical Regulating Assistants 141
Aurélia LAMY, Céline MATUSZAK, Eric KERGOSIEN, Natalia GRABAR and Pierre VALETTE

8.1. Introduction 141

8.2. The medical regulation file at the heart of the service’s activities 143

8.2.1. Summarizing information without distortion 144

8.2.2. Beyond input: Relational work 146

8.2.3. A mediation system that participates in the definition of a place report 147

8.3. Around the DRM (regulation file): Multiactivity at the service of efficient patient care 148

8.3.1. At the individual level 149

8.3.2. At the collective level 150

8.3.3. Between personal involvement and collective activities: The development of the proper role in the handling of the regulation file 152

8.4. Conclusion 154

8.5. References 155

Chapter 9. The Moral Economy of the Health “Territories.” Technocratization from the Top-Down of Biopolitics, Politicization from the Bottom-Up of Life Policies 159
Frédéric PIERRU

9.1. Introduction 159

9.2. The system and the territory against the local 161

9.3. A new technocratic boundary: Escaping politics 164

9.4. Centralization, verticalization, and integration of sectoral government 167

9.5. 2009: The final fight? 170

9.6. An evanescent territorial health state 172

9.7. Technocratic “boundaries” facing the anarchy of life 176

9.8. References 178

List of Authors 183

Index 185

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Isabelle Pailliart Grenoble Alpes University, France.
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