rewarding field to work and do research in.
AHMED, Sara (2012): On Being Included: Racism and Diversity in Institutional Life. Ra
leigh/NC: Duke UP.
BHANDRAI, Rajika/BLUMENTHAL, Peggy (2011): Global Student Mobility and the Twen
ty-First Century Silk Road: National Trends and New Directions. – In: Dies. (eds.), In-
ternational Students and Global Mobility in Higher Education. New York: Palgrave
CARTY, Hilary (2014): Democratising Cultural Institutions. A Challenge for Europe. A
Challenge for Culture. – In: Henze, Raphaela/Wolfram, Gernot
institutions are still occu-
pied by white, middle-aged men.3 As Andrea Fraser stated: “Nearly forty
years after their first appearance, the practices now associated with ‘in-
stitutional critique’ have for many come to seem, well, institutionalized.”
(FRASER 2005) Discussing racism, feminism and diversity as a matter
of institutional discourse is not enough not to deal with these issues in
practical ways. How can concepts that we tackle theoretically be applied
to the actual practicing?
2 About an overview of the first reactions to the so-called ‘restitution report
positive evaluations in response
to, for example, cultural events such as a theatrical performance.
5. Discussion and Limitations
Questions concerning SD bias in surveys have received considerable
attention in recent years (GOSEN 2014; KRUMPAL 2013; LEE 1993;
PAULHUS 2002; PHILLIPS/CLANCY 1972; STOCKÉ/HUNKLER 2007;
TOURANGEAU/YAN 2007). When this concept was first introduced,
the problem of sensitive topics such as racism, voting behavior, or sexu-
al and religious practices (DICKSON-SWIFT/JAMES/LIAMPUTTONG
2008; LEE 1993; LEE/LEE 2012) was often taken into