Written in EnglishRead online
|Series||Working paper series ;, no. 95, Working papers series (Institute of Social Studies (Netherlands)) ;, no. 95.|
|LC Classifications||HC244 .F563 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||19, 8 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||19|
|LC Control Number||91157427|
Download Economic reform and citizen entitlements in Eastern Europe
Books; Events; Back | Programme Area: The Social Effects of Globalization. Economic Reform and Citizen Entitlements in Eastern Europe: Some Social Implications of Structural Adjustment in Semi-Industrial Economies. Get this from a library. Economic reform and citizen entitlements in Eastern Europe: some social implications of structural adjustment in semi-industrial economies.
[E V K Fitzgerald]. Economic reform and citizen entitlements in Eastern Europe: some social implications of structural adjustment in semi-industrial economies. ISS Working Paper Series / General Series (Vol. 95, pp. 1–24).Cited by: 3. Economic reform and citizen entitlements in Eastern Europe: some social implications of structural adjustment in semi-industrial economies: Published in: ISS Working Paper Series / General Series, 95, 1 - ISSN Series: ISS Working Papers - General Series.
ISSN Author: E.V.K. FitzGerald: Supporting hostCited by: 3. Ap ECONOMIC REFORM IN EASTERN EUROPE A REPORT CARD INTRODUCTION It is over two years since Poland became the first East Empean nation to adapt de cisive free market economic reforms.
The book further elaborates on the economic prospects for the s of Hungary and Poland and the effects of energy development on East European economic prospects. The selection is a vital reference for economists and readers interested in the prospects for the s of the economic reforms in Eastern Europe.
Economic Growth, Youth Unemployment, and Political and Social Instability: A Study of Policies and Outcomes in Post-Arab Spring Egypt, Morocco, Jordan, and Tunisia Economic Reform and Citizen Entitlements in Eastern Europe: Some Social Implications of Structural Adjustment in.
collectively hereafter as 'Eastern Europe'. The relationship is two-way: developing countries may be affected, for good or ill, by the economic restructuring of Eastern Europe; and the reformers of Eastern Europe can learn from the, now extensive, experience of.
Postcommunist welfare politics throughout Russia and Eastern Europe, she shows, are marked by the large role played by bureaucratic welfare stakeholders who were left over from the communist period and, in weak states, by the development of informal processes in social sectors. Category: History Economic Transition In Eastern Europe And Russia.
Thirty years on, few people in Europe’s former eastern bloc regret the monumental political, social and economic change unleashed by the fall of. Economic reform and citizen entitlements in Eastern Europe: some social implications of structural adjustment in semi-industrial economies By E.V.K.
FitzGerald Abstract. An Economic History of Europe since By Witt Bowden; Michael Karpovich; Abbott Payson Usher American Book Company, Read preview Overview Economic History of Europe, By Ernest L. Bogart Longmans, Green and Co., Transitions of Eastern Europe after the Cold War.
After World War II ended inEurope was divided into Western Europe and Eastern Europe by the Iron Curtain The physical barrier in the form of walls, barbed wire, or land mines that divided Eastern Europe and Western Europe during the Cold n Europe fell under the influence of the Soviet Union, and the region was separated from.
Eastern Europe’s economies are not catching up with their Western neighbors as quickly as many had hoped. The latest Eurostat figures on economic growth in Europe, released earlier this month, show a troubling trend.
While growth is returning to Europe after several difficult years, Eastern Europe is not converging with “old Europe,” the pre EU members.
More specifically, this book examines what has happened during the past decade after the fundamental changes in economic policy that occurred in the s.
This text is comprised of 10 chapters; the first of which provides a background on economic reform in Eastern Europe during the s. This is the first book to compare the distinctive welfare states of Latin America, East Asia, and Eastern Europe.
Stephan Haggard and Robert Kaufman trace the historical origins of social policy in these regions to crucial political changes in the mid-twentieth century, and show how the legacies of these early choices are influencing welfare reform following democratization and globalization.
Dani Rodrik, "Understanding Economic Policy Reform," Journal of Economic Literature, Vol. 34, No. 1 (March ), pp. Note: Import substitution is a policy that pursues development of. The Eastern bloc economies saw declines of 13% to 65% in GDP at the beginning of reforms, while Chinese growth has been very strong since the beginning of reform.
China also managed to avoid the hyperinflation of to 1,% that Eastern Europe experienced. The contributions to this volume reflect the recent research on this issue by various specialists on the economies of the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe. Each author emphasizes macroeconomic stabilization, structural adjustment, participation in the larger world economy, or ecomonic reform.
Changing demographics is one of the most powerful arguments for genuine entitlement reform. When programs such as Social Security and Medicare (and equivalent systems in other nations) were first created, there were lots of young people and comparatively few old people.
And so long as a “population pyramid” was the norm, reasonably sized welfare states were sustainable (though still not. The economic situation was made even more difficult by the immense social and economic dislocation caused by World War I, the revolutions ofand the Civil War of – As factories stood idle and famine raged in the countryside, Vladimir Lenin instituted the New Economic Policy (NEP) in to infuse energy and direction into the.
The big difference between Eastern and Western Europe is the relative separation of church and state in the West, where it came to be recognized that the empire had secular authority and the.
Key Concept The Gilded Age produced new cultural and intellectual movements, public reform efforts, and political debates over economic and social policies. Dramatic social changes in the period inspired political debates over citizenship, corruption, and the.
How can the new governments of Eastern Europe succeed in moving from centrally planned to freemarket economies. This incisive report identifies and describes the major policy choices to be made and discusses what will work and what will in Eastern Europe provides a comprehensive, easily read statement of reform policy that stands in the mainstream of modern Western economics.
“Imbeciles” examines one of the darkest chapters of progressive reform, and “Illiberal Reformers” looks at the perils of intellectual arrogance in dealing with explosive social issues.
Entering the world economy will be the million people of the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe--historically shut off by an economic wall nearly as formidable as the political one.
The early 20th century was an era of business expansion and progressive reform in the United States. The progressives, as they called themselves, worked to make American society a better and safer place in which to live. They tried to make big business more responsible through regulations of various.
In the post-communist transitions in central and eastern Europe, competing priorities also distracted attention from intelligence reform as political, economic, and other security institutions simultaneously underwent changes.
Western biases shaping the packaging of reform assistance added to the relative neglect of intelligence. In his magisterial new history of the area loosely referred to as Eastern Europe, John Connelly, professor of history and director of the Institute for.
Initial Period of Rapid Growth. At first, the Soviet Union experienced rapid economic growth. While the lack of open markets providing price signals and incentives to direct economic. Russia - Russia - The Khrushchev era (–64): After Stalin’s death ina power struggle for leadership ensued, which was won by Nikita Khrushchev.
His landmark decisions in foreign policy and domestic programs markedly changed the direction of the Soviet Union, bringing détente with the West and a relaxation of rigid controls within the country.
The European social model is a common vision many European states have for a society that combines economic growth with high living standards and good working ian Tony Judt has argued that the European social model "binds Europe together" in contrast to the 'American way of life'.
European states do not all use a single social model, but welfare states in Europe do share. A referendum on political and economic reforms was held by Poland's communist regime on 29 November The government's aim in holding the referendum was to obtain a mandate for difficult economic and political reforms.
Around a third of eligible voters did not participate, defying the regime. Only 44% of Poland's 26 million eligible voters voted yes to the question on economic reform, and. The danger is that the EU may become trapped in a suboptimal status quo without a consensus on how to change it, and could therefore be unable to make the shift towards a more state-centric political economy that citizens may now demand.
The EU could reform itself to accommodate a more interventionist economic model. Recorded on April 1, Is discrimination the reason behind economic inequality in the United States.
Thomas Sowell dismisses that question with a newly revised edition of his book Discrimination and sits down with Peter Robinson to discuss the long history of disparities among humans around the world and throughout time.
History of Europe - History of Europe - The consequences of reform: The conflicts between emperors and popes constituted one conspicuous result of the reform movement. The transformation and new institutionalization of learning, the reconstitution of the church, the intensification of ecclesiastical discipline, and the growth of territorial monarchies were four others.
place around the world (with an emphasis on Eastern Europe). The third section of the paper will present an empirical study done by Paul Cook and Yuichiro Uchida, analyzing the effects of privatization on economic growth in developing countries.
The fourth section will introduce and discuss the results of my own empirical study. Based on the overview of land reform approaches, the classical, mainly Western European, theory and definitions on land fragmentation (e.g. Binns,King and Burton,McPherson,Bentley, ) will be discussed together with the few theoretical attempts to assess land fragmentation in a Central and Eastern European context (Sabates-Wheeler,Van Dijk.
Professor Orenstein's work focuses on political economy and international affairs, with an emphasis on Central and Eastern Europe. Orenstein's first book, Out of the Red: Building Capitalism and Democracy in Postcommunist Europe (University of Michigan Press, ), won the Gabriel A. Almond Award of the American Political Science.
In his chapter on Central and Eastern Europe, Peter Lindert focuses on how aging populations and the fall of communism have fostered increased need for social assistance in the region. In contrast, Nancy Birdsall and Stephen Haggard highlight the positive role of democratization and Western-style social programs in promoting East Asian social.
In response to rising economic inequality along with new currents of scientific racism, xenophobia, and conservative ideology, the Quota Acts of and sought to reduce the number of immigrants entering the United States and shift their origins away from Southern and Eastern Europe and toward Northern and Western Europe, while.Or would economic crises and reform force new democracies to limit, or retrench, social-policy commitments?
In this book, we analyze the development and reform of social policy among the middle-income countries of Latin America, East Asia, and Eastern Europe. Byat the onset of the major economic and political.The nine chapters in this book explore educational and economic change in the countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.
Together they provide both an overview of the developments - in their historical context - and an analysis of aspects of the situation in a number of different countries: the former Soviet Union, Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Romania (including Transylvania.