1 edition of Bureaucratic-authoritarianism and the forest sector in Latin America found in the catalog.
Bureaucratic-authoritarianism and the forest sector in Latin America
George M. Guess
1984 by Office for Public Sector Studies, Institute of Latin American Studies, University of Texas at Austin in Austin .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 22-24.
|Statement||George M. Guess.|
|Series||Technical papers series ;, no. 43|
|LC Classifications||HD9764.L32 G84 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||24 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||24|
|LC Control Number||85622549|
While much has been written about democracy and democratization, far less attention has been paid to the institutional organization of authoritarian regimes. Scholars have focused on the causes, economic policies, societal support, intra-elite conflicts, or human-rights violations of authoritarian regimes. More recently, political scientists have also studied the role of elections and Cited by: Created Date: 9/6/ AM. For over thirty years, Latin American Politics and Development has kept instructors and students abreast of current affairs and changes in Latin America. Now in its ninth edition, this definitive text has been updated throughout and features contributions from experts in the field, including twenty new and revised chapters on Mexico, Central.
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Bureaucratic-authoritarianism and the forest sector in Latin America. Austin: Office for Public Sector Studies, Institute of Latin American Studies, University of Texas at Austin, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: George M Guess.
The concept of bureaucratic authoritarianism arose from the study of major episodes of authoritarianism in South America between the s and the s. MODERNIZATION AND BUREAUCRATIC-AUTHORITARIANISM O'Donnell's book dealt only parenthetically with the problem of explaining variations in the impact, performance, and degrees of con-solidation of bureaucratic-authoritarianism.4 After analyzing the weak-nesses of the assumptions, methodology, and classifications that had.
The chapters in Part Two address the Bureaucratic-authoritarianism and the forest sector in Latin America book of explaining the rise of bureaucratic authoritarianism and are written by Albert Hirschman, Jose Serra, Robert Kaufman, and Julio Coder.
In Part Three Guillermo O'Donnell, James Kurth, and David Collier discuss the likely future patterns of change in bureaucratic authoritarianism, opportunities for Format: Paperback.
Author - Fidelis M.L Magalhães BACKGROUND Authoritarianism is not new to Latin America. After all, almost every country in the region had been under the rule of a number of authoritarian regimes since their independence.
Previous authoritarian regimes included liberal and conservative from the mid s and populist from s. Yet, the strand of a. Authoritarianism: Latin America Traditional interpretations of authoritarianism in Latin America root this phenomenon in the style of Iberian colonization in the region.
The Hispanic world, this argument alleges, was naturally more authoritarian than Anglo-Saxon cultures. Source for information on Authoritarianism: Latin America: New Dictionary of the History of Ideas dictionary. The Bureaucratic-Authoritarian State. The BA is a type of authoritarian state whose principal characteristics are: (1) It is, primarily and fundamentally, the aspect of global society that guarantees and organizes the domination exercised through a class structure subordinated to the upper fractions of a highly oligopolized and transnationalized bourgeoisie.
The specificity of the BA in relation to other, past and present, authoritarian states in Latin America lies in this defensive reaction by the dominant classes and their allies to crises involving a popular sector that has been politically activated and is increasingly autonomous with respect to the dominant classes and the state apparatus.
In the s, the US initiated a new aid policy for Latin America in response to the Cuban Revolution. The plan was called the Alliance for Progress and was announced by President Kennedy in Based on the Marshall Plan, the Alliance was designed to reduce revolutionary pressures by stimulating economic development and political reform.
Military and Authoritarianism in Latin America Janu by wislocki.2 in Week 3: Authoritarianism and the Southern Cone In Collier’s piece, he presents an argument that attempts to explain the rise of authoritarian and military regimes in specific areas of Latin America. Disaggregating Bureaucratic-Authoritarianism The bureaucratic-authoritarian concept was intended to define a specific and historically determined type of state and/or regime that evolved in the more economically and politically advanced countries of Latin America beginning in the s.
It must be distinguished from. The chapters in Part Two address the problem of explaining the rise of bureaucratic authoritarianism and are written by Albert Hirschman, Jose Serra, Robert Kaufman, and Julio Coder.
In Part Three Guillermo O'Donnell, James Kurth, and David Collier discuss the likely future patterns of change in bureaucratic authoritarianism, opportunities for.
Latin America's most influential political scientist, focusing sharply on his native Argentina, analyzes the origins and modes of operation of the pervasively repressive state that first arose in Brazil in and emerged in Argentina inand for which the author coined the "bureaucratic authoritarianism" label that has been widely accepted in the academic literature.
The concept of bureaucratic authoritarianism arose from the study of major episodes of authoritarianism in South America between the s and the s. Typified by military rule and a bureaucratic, technocratic approach to policy-making, this type of authoritarianism was generally accompanied by substantial repression.
However, it would seem as though these countries were working against themselves and sabotaging their own policies in this area. While attempting to encourage production within the local market by levying tariffs to increase the relative price of imports, the policy of overvaluing exchange rates worked against this by making imports relatively cheap.
Argentina Argentina Politics and government Argentine Republic Authoritarianism Brazil Bureaucracy Business & Economics / General History / Latin America / South America Latin America Political Science / General South America South America Politics and government 20th century Case studies: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan.
Kleptocracy (from Greek κλέπτης kléptēs, "thief", κλέπτω kléptō, "I steal", and -κρατία -kratía from κράτος krátos, "power, rule") is a government with corrupt leaders (kleptocrats) that use their power to exploit the people and natural resources of their own territory in order to.
Other articles where Bureaucratic authoritarianism is discussed: history of Latin America: Bureaucratic authoritarianism: Allende as president combined Marxist assault on the owners of the means of production with populist lavishing of short-term benefits on his working-class followers, and on both counts he stirred violent resentment among upper- and middle-class Chileans as well as.
From D. Collier (ed.), The New Authoritarianism in Latin America () A Summary In a Nutshell. The main purpose for Serra is to dissuade from the view that bureaucratic-authoritarianism (BA) was a direct consequence of the type of industrialization that occurred in Latin America. This article applies Guillermo O’Donnell’s Bureaucratic-Authoritarian (BA) model to analyze the interruption of Chile’s democracy inand the gradual return to civilian rule since It argues that the formation of Augusto Pinochet’s military regime was an outcome of the import substitution industrialization strategy, activation of the popular sector, and rising threat to the Cited by: 1.
Authoritarian rule in Latin America, Case study of Argentina by Michael Sowa September 6, by castillo in Week 3: Authoritarianism and the Southern Cone Authoritarianism is system of undemocratic government in which value is placed on order and control over personal freedom.
J/21AJ/21FJ (Introduction to Latin American Studies, Fall ), Massachusetts Institute of Technology, downloaded on [Insert Date].
s and s saw a flurry of coups in Latin America. OVERVIEW OF THE BUREAUCRATIC-AUTHORITARIAN MODEL D. Collier In D. Collier (ed.) The New Authoritarianism A Summary In a Nutshell Modernisation theory in development literature suggested that socio-economic modernization and democracy go hand in hand, this is why the conversion to authoritarianism in LA proposed such a challenge to academics.
This class explores the politics of economic reform in Latin America. Topics addressed include: Dependency, Development, and Bureaucratic-Authoritarianism; The Political Consequences of Market-Oriented Reform in Venezuela; The Mexican Peso Crisis; Transitions from Authoritarian Rule in the Southern Cone; Civil-Military Relations; Limits of Democratization; Parties and Elections in Latin.
Modernization and Bureaucratic-Authoritarianism book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(7). Since the mids it has been apparent that authoritarian regimes are not necessarily doomed to extinction as societies modernize and develop, but are potentially viable (if unpleasant) modes of organizing a society's developmental ; This realization has spurred new interest among social scientists in the phenomenon of authoritarianism and one of its variants, corporatism.
Thus, there emerged, especially in Latin America of the s and 80s, a repressive system of government called “bureaucratic authoritarianism” – highly technocratic military dictatorship that aimed at ensuring political stability and conservative macroeconomic growth at the expense of civil liberties and economic redistribution.
History of Latin America - History of Latin America - Building new nations, – While Brazil maintained its territorial integrity after independence, the former Spanish America split into more than a dozen separate countries, following the administrative divisions of the colonial system.
The difficulty for the inhabitants of these units was not, however, as simple as the demarcation of. Guillermo O’Donnell had used the term ‘Bureaucratic- Authoritarianism’ to describe the military regimes of Argentina and Brazil but scholars soon began using it to explain the behaviour and policies of other military regimes too.
A number of scholars had even included the electoral civilian regimes for instance that of in Mexico. The reason is that [ ]. : Modernization and Bureaucratic-Authoritarianism: Studies in South American Politics (Politics of modernization series) (): O'Donnell, Guillermo A.: BooksCited by: Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.
Modernization and bureaucratic-authoritarianism by Guillermo A. O'Donnell,Institute of International Studies, University of California edition, in EnglishCited by: Bureaucratic Authoritarianism Argentina, –, in Comparative Perspective Guillermo O'Donnell Translated by James McGuire in collaboration with Rae Flory UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PRESS Berkeley Los Angeles Oxford.
Argentina -- Politics and government -- South America -- Politics and government -- 20th century -- Case studies. Modernization and bureaucratic-authoritarianism: studies in South American politics / [by] Guillermo A.
O'Donnell. State Building in Latin America diverges from existing scholarship in developing explanations both for why state-building efforts in the region emerged and for their success or failure. First, Latin American state leaders chose to attempt concerted state-building only where they saw it as the means to political order and economic by: Latin American bureaucracy and the state building process () Published: () The politics of authoritarian rule / by: Svolik, Milan W., Published: ().
The book is based on comparative international studies of four service sectors: healthcare, urban water, business promotion and agricultural marketing.
Governments everywhere are being driven to adopt an "indirect" approach--managing, contracting and regulating public agencies or private partners, rather than providing services directly. Bureaucratic Authoritarianism.
Author(s): Collier, David; et al. Main Content Metrics Author & Article Info. Main Content. Download PDF to View View Larger. Thumbnails Document Outline Attachments.
Previous. Next. Highlight all Match case. Whole words. Presentation Mode Open Print Download Current View. Militarism was the dominant force in the politics of Latin America in recent history. The rise of military rule in twentieth century Latin America has, to a large extent, shaped the political life of the nations in the region and also produced literature on this form of authoritarianism known as “bureaucratic authoritarianism”.
'Challenging Neoliberalism in Latin America is an essential book for analysts of social movements and Latin American politics, as well as anyone who cares about economic inequality, social justice, and citizenship in a globalized world. In it, Eduardo Silva makes a bold argument about the causes and significance of recent protests in Argentina.
AP Comparative Government. STUDY. Flashcards. Learn. Write. Spell. Test. PLAY. Match. Gravity. Created by. arastookwar. Ethel Wood. Terms in this set (39) Advanced Democracy. a system in which a democratic government allows citizens a considerable amount of personal freedom and maintains a free-market (though still usually regulated) economy.
Traditional interpretations of authoritarianism in Latin America root this phenomenon in the style of Iberian colo-nization in the region. The Hispanic world, this argument al-leges, was naturally more authoritarian than Anglo-Saxon cultures.
Furthermore, the cultures they encountered in the New World (particularly the Aztec and Inca Empires) wereFile Size: KB.These seven books deal, in very different ways, with the Latin American Left, chiefly in the twentieth century. Three, by Alejandro Bendaña, Victor Figueroa Clark, and Nick Henck, are biographical and tell the story of iconic figures of the Left: the Nicaraguan patriot caudillo Augusto César Sandino (–), the Chilean socialist Salvador Allende (–, president of Chile Author: Alan Knight.Initiated by the U.S.
and joined by 22 Latin American countries init aimed to strengthen democratic government and promote social and economic reforms in Latin America. The program, which provided loans and aid from the U.S. and the international financial community, built some schools and hospitals, but by the early s it was widely.