Last edited by Kebei
Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

3 edition of Socialist self-management in Yugoslavia, 1950-1980 found in the catalog.

Socialist self-management in Yugoslavia, 1950-1980

Socialist self-management in Yugoslavia, 1950-1980

documents

  • 263 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Socialist Thought and Practice in Belgrade .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Yugoslavia
    • Subjects:
    • Works councils -- Yugoslavia -- History -- Sources.,
    • Communism -- Yugoslavia -- History -- Sources.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementselected and edited by Blagoje Bošković, David Dašić ; [translation, Boško and Margot Milosavljević].
      ContributionsBošković, Blagoje., Dašić, David.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD5660.Y8 S615
      The Physical Object
      Pagination466 p. ;
      Number of Pages466
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3873172M
      LC Control Number81196850

      Socialist Federative Republic of Yugoslavia. programme PUWP reform regime relations revolution Revolutionary role Romania Romanian Russian Secretary Secretary-general Sejm self-management Serbia social Socialist society Somali South Yemen Soviet Politics Soviet Union Stalin struggle Tito trade Marxist Governments: A World Survey. Yugoslavia's Sunny Side book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. A History Of Tourism In Socialism ( )” as Want to Read: As an American growing up in the s I remember Yugoslavia being lumped in with all the other Eastern Bloc Communist countries. After visiting Croatia and Slovenia, I was /5.

        “Finally a book we have been waiting for. A cold analytic look free of all versions of Balkanism, free of nostalgia for Yugoslav self-management Socialism, but also free of all illusions about liberal-democratic Brave New World. A report from the people who are effectively engaged in emancipatory struggles in ex-Yugoslavia. 36 According to Mencinger, self-management passed through four distinct systemic phases during its existence: administrative socialism () ; administrative market socialism () ; market socialism () ; and contractual socialism (), followed by collapse These phases, in the space of four decades, mark the Cited by: 4.

      Yugoslavia's twentieth-century bore witness to civil war, sharp ideological struggles and a series of 'partisan ruptures'; revolutionary events that. 6th Session Adriatic Albanian Autonomous Province Belgrade Biljarda bloc building built centre Cetinje monastery chess coast Conference construction cooperation country's defence developing countries Djuradj exhibitions experts foreign Gallery Group of 77 important industry inhabitants interest in Yugoslav international economic investment.


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Socialist self-management in Yugoslavia, 1950-1980 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Socialist self-management in Yugoslavia, Belgrade: Socialist Thought and Practice, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Blagoje Bošković; David Dašić. Other articles where Socialist self-management is discussed: Edvard Kardelj: of a theory known as socialist self-management, which served as the basis of Yugoslavia’s political and economic system and distinguished it from the Soviet system.

In foreign affairs he pioneered the concept of nonalignment for Yugoslavia between the West and the Soviet Union. Yugoslavia's system of "socialist self-management," once touted by many as the most efficient of east European systems, has since been plagued by inflation, falling wages, and economic deline.

Here, Lydall presents an original study of the operation of the Yugoslav by: Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press, — p. — ISBN ; ISBN This book delineates the principal changes in. Yugoslavia's Sunny Side: A History of Tourism in Socialism (s–s) [Grandits, Hannes, Taylor, Karin] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Yugoslavia's Sunny Side: A History of Tourism in Socialism (s–s)5/5(1). Review of the manuscript: Branislav Jakovljevic, Alienation Effects: Performance and Self-Management in Yugoslavia,University of Michigan Press, 1. This unique manuscript is an attempt to explore unfamiliar aspects and nodes between artistic and economic performances in Yugoslavia, such as self-management, socialist aestheticism, conceptual art, theoretical Marxism, performance.

Yugoslavia: The Case of Self-Managing Market Socialism by Saul Estrin. Published in volume 5, issue 4, pages of Journal of Economic Perspectives, FallAbstract: For many years the Yugoslav economic system appeared to offer a middle way between capitalism and Soviet central planning.

Yugoslavia, ‘co-operatives’ and worker’s self-management Published on 3 April, by preorg When I’ve talked about what a co-operative economy might look like I’ve had it said to me a few times that Yugoslavia, back when it was Yugoslavia, had an economy made up of co-operatives and that this experiment didn’t go very well.

This paper is dedicated to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFR Yugoslavia, hereafter Yugoslavia), [2] 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 : Milica Uvalić.

The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), also known as SFR Yugoslavia or simply Yugoslavia, was a country located in Central and Southeastern Europe that existed from its foundation in the aftermath of World War II until its dissolution in amid the Yugoslav ng an area ofkm² (98, sq mi), the SFRY was bordered by the Adriatic Sea and Italy to the west Capital and largest city: Belgrade.

Socialist Yugoslavia - Self-Management. Faced with economic stagnation, a Soviet-bloc trade embargo, dwindling popularity, and a dysfunctional Soviet-style economic system, Yugoslav leaders.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Handbook of Yugoslav socialist self-management. Belgrade: STP, Socialist Thought and Practice, (OCoLC) In his book ABC jugoslavenskog samoupravljanja (eng.

ABC of Yugoslav Self-Management, ), he criticized Yugoslavia for being “too statist” and proposed solutions for Yugoslavia to reach socialism. According to Horvat, statism, or “Stalinism,” is based upon a monopoly of political power and, in such systems, class exploitation comes. Despite common origins, the economy of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was significantly different from the economies of the Soviet Union and other Eastern European socialist states, especially after the Yugoslav-Soviet break-up in The occupation and liberation struggle in World War II left Yugoslavia's infrastructure cy: Yugoslav dinar (YUD).

She also considers the relevance of the official ideology of self-management, institutions like workers' councils and communes, and political and economic controls to post-industrial as well as industrializing societies. The book includes long passages from intensive, in-depth interviews with members of ten Belgrade by: Socialist Reproduction and Self-Management Ideology in Yugoslavia in and Beyond The Contradictory Movement of Socialist Civil Society in Slovenia during the s: The Beginning of the End of Yugoslavia Conclusion: After the Yugoslav Deluge.

Yugoslavia - Self-management socialism - challenges of development (English) Abstract. This book delineates the principal changes in economic management and their underlying rationale. It then analyzes the implication of the new economic system for issues the Yugoslavs regard to be crucial for long-term development: employment, stabilization Cited by: 4.

During the Cold War, the Socialist Federative Republic of Yugoslavia represented to many a viable alternative to the Soviet model. Grounded by workplace self-management, the Yugoslav system seemingly gave workers the right to exercise democratic control on the shop floor.

Workers' self-management, also referred to as self-management, labor management and autogestión (see also workers' control, industrial democracy, democratic management and worker cooperative), is a form of organizational management based on self-directed work processes on the part of an organization's workforce.

Self-management is a characteristic of many forms of socialism, with. Yugoslavia: A State that Withered Away examines the emergence, implementation, crisis, and the breakdown of the fourth (Kardelj's) constitutive concept of Yugoslavia ( “), and relations between anti-statist ideology of self-management and the actual collapse of state by:.

Yugoslav Socialism: Theory and Practice by Harold Lydall (Author) › Visit Amazon's Harold Lydall Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author.

Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Harold Lydall (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN Cited by: Yugoslav Survey, Volume 15 achieved agricultural population areas Assembly associated labour attorneys of self-management autonomous provinces Bank of Yugoslavia basis role scientific self-managed communities Serbia proper SFRY significant Slovenia Social Accountancy Service social attorneys socialist self-management socio-political.Organizational self-management, also referred to as labor management and workers' self-management, is a form of organizational management based on self-directed work processes on the part of an organization's workforce.

Self-management is a characteristic of many forms of socialism, with proposals for self-management having appeared many times throughout the history of the socialist movement.