2 edition of commune in the Yugoslav socio-economic system. found in the catalog.
commune in the Yugoslav socio-economic system.
Translation of Komuna u Jugoslovenskom društveno-ekonomskom sistemu.
|Statement||[Translated by: Confederation of Trade Unions of Yugoslavia]|
|Series||Yugoslav experiences; questions answered|
|LC Classifications||JS6942 .R33|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||74153829|
Socio-economic context of the Greater Waterberg Landscape. By far the greatest part (~85 %) of the landscape lies on communal land, comprising the four conservancy areas of Okamatapati, Otjituuo, Ozonahi and African Wild Dog. This chapter focuses on the construction of official identity in postwar Yugoslavia (–). More specifically, it analyses the construction by the Yugoslav political elite of a political frontier1 between “Us” and “Others.” In states led by Communist parties, the political elite has perceived itself primarily as an intellectual elite. After all, the Communist party was supposed.
The system is also influenced by the cooperative inspired by Robert Owen (), the Phalansteres of Charles Fourier (), the Paris Commune of , the Russian Soviets of and the Yugoslav worker self-management, which all contained important elements which became incorporated in Libyan Jamahiriya and mass government. The Paris Commune was a government that ruled Paris from 18 March (formally, from 28 March) to 28 May The Commune was the result of an uprising in Paris after France was defeated in the Franco-Prussian Commune elections were held on 26 March. They elected a Commune council of 92 members, one member for e residents. Despite internal differences, the council began to.
The beginning of the steady deterioration of Yugoslavia’s labor wedge coincides with the socio-economic reforms of Although labor-managed firms were formally established in , they did not operate freely outside government control until (Sapir ; Estrin ). Political and literary controversies on the Yugoslav literary left, known as Sukob na ljevici (Conflict on the left), remain famous for their culmination points, such as Miroslav Krleža’s book of essays Moj obračun s njima (My reckoning with them, ), his “Predgovor Podravskim motivima Krste Hegedušića” (The foreword to the Podravina motives by Krsto Hegedušić, ), Bogomir.
Special Forces Berlin
A review of large-scale fracture experiments relevant to pressure vessel integrity under pressurized thermal shock conditions
Important river and harbor improvements. Letter from the Secretary of War, transmitting, in response to a resolution of the House of Representatives, adopted January 24, 1884, a report of the Chief of Engineers on the necessity of making immediate appropriations for continuing work on important river and harbor improvements until the appropriation for the next fiscal year becomes available.
Regrowing Hair Naturally
Public hearing before Assembly Financial Institutions Committee on consumer related banking issues
Kids Summer Games Book
Educational furniture for the 16-19 group
ladies equestrian guide, or, The habit & the horse
The prisoners wives service
The Yugoslav Constitution was the fourth and final constitution of the Socialist Federal Republic of came into effect on 21 February With original articles, the constitution was one of the longest constitutions in the world. It added elaborate language protecting the self-management system from state interference and expanding representation of republics and.
analyze the Yugoslav socialist economic system in a legal- socio- economic approach. Keywords: Yugoslavia, social property, Self administration of workers, Basic organization of associated labor, Economy. Introduction After the end of World War negotiations were undertaken with Author: Endri Papajorgji, Greta Alikaj.
The present study is a complex research in the economic history of Yugoslavia after World War II, revealing and analyzing the regularities of formation of market relations in that country, which.
Communes were larger territorial units, founded on the principles of the Paris Commune to ensure decentralization and people’s direct participation in local self-governance. Communes, republics, autonomous provinces and the Yugoslav federation were connected in the same pyramid of the socio-political system.
Clark, C,“Commune policies and socio-economic parameters in Yugoslavia”, in Local Politics in Communist Countries Ed. Nelson, D N, (University of Kentucky Press, Lexington, KY) pp – Google ScholarCited by: 1.
You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.
Free ebooks since Get print book. No eBook available. Rural Sociology rural youth self-management selu Serbia serf significant Slovenia social holdings social sector socialist society socio-economic socio-political Sociologija sela spahi spatial Statistiéki structure total number town traditional urban Vojvodina workers Yugoslav The Yugoslav village.
Yugoslav Economic Policy in the Post-War Period: Problems, Ideas, Before the book came off the press, the system had already been changed. Thus for quite some time pro- and the inauguration of a specific socio-economic system, later to be known as administrative socialism or etatism.
of socio-economic data and analysis. Th e nature of a proposed development and its socio-economic and cultural context helps defi ne the SEIA expectations.
Developers must be familiar with how to determine the scale and scope of issues, and the level of SEIA required for each phase of EIA.
FIGURE 2 Stages of EIA INTRODUCTION TO SOCIO-ECONOMIC IMP. as socio-economic ones insofar as they involve the collection or analysis of economic data, or data which relates to human behaviour, opinions, living or working conditions, or social institutions (see section 5 below).
1 Reinharz, S. Feminist Methods in Social Research, Oxford University. This paper is dedicated to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFR Yugoslavia, hereafter Yugoslavia),  a country that was known for its unique system of ‘market socialism’.
Despite retaining a communist one-party political regime throughout its existence ( – ), Yugoslavia was the first socialist country to attempt far-reaching economic reforms. Yugoslav socialism has acquired specific features, not only in practice but in theory.
In practice, it is a unique combination of workers’ self-management, extensive use of market mechanisms, and tight political monopoly of power by the Communist League of Yugoslavia, of which the positive side (greater workers’ initiative and larger span of ideological freedom) and the negative side.
Introduction. A rupture in Yugoslavian history occurred in after Tito broke ties with Stalin and Yugoslavia left the Cominform. This period of dramatic political and economic instability led Yugoslavia to introduce worker self-management as a new, authentic model of political and socio-economic governance (Suvin 26).
1 Through self-management, Yugoslavia intended to. It is bordered by Italy to the west, Austria to the north, Hungary to the northeast, Croatia to the southeast, and the Adriatic Sea to the southwest.
Slovenia cov square kilometers (7, sq mi) and has a population of million. One of the successor states of the former Yugoslavia, Slovenia is now a parliamentary republic and member nation of the European Union, United Nations.
In the new millennium, with the revival of social history and the constant state of crisis in the existing system, a new generation of historians began to explore Yugoslav socialist society. analyze the Yugoslav socialist economic system in a legal- socio- economic approach.
Keywords: Yugoslavia, social property, Self administration of workers, Basic organization of associated labor, Economy. This work is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution License. Nonetheless, the Yugoslav authorities were reportedly not content with socio-economic performance following the mids reforms, as they might have perceived them causing what a World Bank mission's report called ‘imbalances in the supply and demand for commodities and financial resources’ (Schrenk et al., ; p.
).Consequently, they sought to roll back the “institutional. The book Red Light – Yugoslav Partisans’ Photography and Social Movement is an encompassing and pioneer analysis of partisan photography in the area of former Yugoslavia during WWII.
It tries to provide the historic and production conditions in which partisan photography was born. The socialist socio-economic system of the Socia¬ list Federal Republic of Yugoslavia shall be based on freely associated labour and socially-owned means of production, and on self-management by the working people in production and in the distri¬ bution of the social product in basic and other organizations of associated labour and in social.
Book Description. This book addresses the viability of the EU economic and social model within and after the global economic crisis. It identifies four key issues which warrant further discussion: (1) the asymmetry of the legal and policy framework of the euro and potential recalibration; (2) substantive tensions between the EU ’economic constitution’ and its normative aim of social.
However, by that time, the Yugoslav political and state leader¬ ship had accepted employment abroad as a necessity given the existing socio-economic conditions, and since the Yugoslav employment service has co-operated increasingly with foreign employers and foreign employment services for the organized employment of Yugoslav workers abroad.The two Croatian cohorts differed largely in diet, a Mediterranean diet in Dalmatia and an Eastern European diet high in animal fat in Slavonia.
The three Serbian cohorts differed largely in socio-economic status and an Eastern European style diet high in meat and/or dairy. The Serbian cohorts later joined the HALE project.Building on the systematic analysis of the socio‐economic dynamics of 31 European small and medium‐sized towns (SMSTs), we identified three profiles of their local economies.
The first profile is defined as a dominant ‘residential’ economy that mostly relies on local activities that satisfy the needs of people in an area (residents.