corporatism

(redirected from State corporatism)
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Words related to corporatism

control of a state or organization by large interest groups

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There have been few studies of state corporatism in Korea, and the state-corporatist features of the authoritarian developmental state were largely neglected by the literature on Korea's political economy.
We then discuss state corporatism of the Korean developmental state and the neoliberal reforms implemented after the financial crisis of 1997.
The period of state corporatism under Nasser and to a lesser extent under Sadat was characterized as a "social compact" based on coercion by the regime in which the people and the elite relinquished political and civil rights in return for state subsidies of basic necessities.
7) Infitah created a national bourgeoisie that lacked sympathy for state corporatism.
And among institutions, states and corporations -- especially when melded in state corporatism -- were decisive.
State Corporatism and Prow-Industry is certainly not the last word on the complex processes that it explores.
For the difference between state corporatism and societal corporatism, see Philippe Schmitter, "Still the Century of Corporatism?
If the autonomy of the associations is the predominant mode, then one can speak of societal corporatism, whereas if the state dominates, then this is termed state corporatism.
These four categories, for convenience, are labelled pluralism, neo-corporatism, state corporatism, and monism.
But as the military and bureaucracy became more dominant forces, business groups became more acquiescent to bureaucratic initiatives, labor found itself more oppressed by militaristic developments, and a form of state corporatism evolved to characterize labor policy-making.
Neo-corporatism and state corporatism are terms now used by theorists examining the influence of corporations on government decision-making, and the manner in which states may act in order to restrict public participation in the political process and limit the power of civil society.
In nine chapters, Australian and US scholars present differing views on the roles of such associations and their tolerance by state corporatism as lenses through which to appraise sociopolitical changes occurring in the country.
This article relies on Schmitter's (1974, 93-94) understanding of state corporatism, defined as "a system of interest representation in which the constituent units are organized into a limited number of singular, compulsory, non-competitive, hierarchically organized, and functionally differentiated categories, recognized or licensed (if not created) by the state and granted a deliberate representational monopoly within their respective categories in exchange for observing certain controls on their selection of leaders and articulation of demands and supports.
She calls it local state corporatism and claims that it is a "new form of development that is committed to growth and the market, but it is led by a party-state with roots in a Leninist system and with the Communist Party still at the helm" (p.
If the legacy of state corporatism weighs so heavily on Brazil and Argentina, it should take some time to dismantle it and replace it with more democratic labor administration.
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