The Political Economy of Protest and Patience: East European and Latin American Transformations Compared
Central European University Press, 1998. jan. 1. - 233 oldal
Why did Eastern Europeans protest less about the brutal social consequences of systemic change than the people of Latin America a decade earlier? Why has the region-wide authoritarian or populist turnabout not occurred?
In addressing these questions, this book uses a comparative analysis of the structures, institutions, cultures, and actors shaping both the Eastern.
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.
Crises and Neoliberal Transformations in the 1980s and 1990s
The Loneliness of the Economic Reformer
Local Reformers and Foreign Advisers
The Social Response to Economic Hardship
Rethinking Populism under Postcommunism
Populist Transformation Strategies The Hungarian Case in Comparative Perspective
Más kiadások - Összes megtekintése
action actors adjustment advisers appears approach argue argument associated attempts Balcerowicz Bank become bureaucratic Central Central Europe Chapter civil coalition communism communist compensation context countries crisis criticism democracy democratic early East East European Eastern Europe economic policy effects elite emerging European example experience explain external fact firms foreign forms groups Hungarian Hungary ideas ideological implemented important increasing industrial initial institutional interests labor Latin America least less liberal losers macroeconomic major measures ment movement negotiations neoliberal nomic organizations pact parties period Poland political poor populism populist positions postcommunism postcommunist privatization protest question radical reform region relatively representatives respect response result rhetoric role sector seems significance similar situation social socialists society South specific stabilization strategy strike structural Third World threat tion trade transformation turn unions various
7. oldal - As liberals, most of them presumed that "all good things go together" and took it for granted that if only a good job could be done in raising the national income of the countries concerned, a number of beneficial effects would follow in the social, political, and cultural realms. When it turned out...