bureaucratism


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  • noun

Synonyms for bureaucratism

nonelective government officials

References in periodicals archive ?
Bureaucratism is easy to grow in this huge bureaucratic system if some bureaucrats lose touch with the people.
Despite the overall good relationship between the Party and the people, Xi reminded party members of mounting hazards they face, namely laxity, mediocrity, distancing themselves from the people and corruption, which can be concluded as "four forms of decadence": formalism, bureaucratism, hedonism and extravagance.
A Party and its members who do not participate in the mass movement will easily fall into bureaucratism.
The basic hurdles to innovations in the companies, somehow connected with management, are stated to be superfluous bureaucratism (66%), absence of formalized risk assessment and return of investments (66%), complexities of attracting financing (66%), shortage of the necessary administrative personnel (53%), shortage of the employees capable of innovative activity (47%), and absence of innovation culture (43%).
Sholte affirms that: "'Globalization is a dynamic whereby the social structures of modernism (capitalism, rationalism, industrialism, bureaucratism, etc.
As early as 1963, Che Guevara warned, in a very critical approach for those days, against the dangers of bureaucratism, not the bureaucrat himself, but rather how government administration and leadership styles could alienate the revolution from its grass roots and open the door to various forms of corruption.
He insists that socialism can neither transcend immediately the capitalist context from which it will emerge, nor can it replicate the bureaucratism and deformations of past so-called socialist efforts like the failed Soviet Union.
But they would be astonished if they knew the full story of the bureaucratism, egos, incompetence and plain corruption that characterises the Indian defence R& D and production system.
These include, notably, the 'challenge of incumbency', which brings with it the risk that, rather than using state power for the greater good of society, liberation movements may opt for patronage and neo-patrimonialism (that is, allocation of political resources on bases of factional rather than public interests); bureaucratism (that is, a blurring of movement and state, calcification of structures, and political demobilisation); statist approaches to social transformation (that is, targeting of citizens as passive recipients of delivery and development, and taming of civil society); and an erosion of progressive values and organisational culture by the growth of greed and acceptance of inequality.
Mises uses the term bureaucratism ([1944] 1969, 7), calling attention to the political institution that is required to administer the economy in this way.
For example, immediately after the war, the editorial offices of central newspapers such as Izvestiia and Pravda received many letters from demobilized veterans who complained that bureaucratism worsened their housing problems.
The issue of the appropriate mission of fiscal functions among the levels of administration--or the optimal sum of bureaucratism or de-bureaucratism--has long been debated by economists.
At several meetings of CCP leaders, he urged his colleagues to embrace criticism from outside the party and named bureaucratism, sectarianism and subjectivism in the government as the targets.
Bureaucratism is a social phenomenon in that it is a definite system of administration of people and things .
The picture is ecological not because it features nature, although it often does, but because it challenges the egotistic penchant of globalism, corporatism, bureaucratism, and whatever institutions, reflexes, and practices threaten to serialize and coopt cultural-aesthetic expression.