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  • noun

Words related to corporatism

control of a state or organization by large interest groups

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References in periodicals archive ?
Phelps warns about the dangers of corporatism. Corporatism leads to corruption and rent seeking, which are inefficient.
Neither socialism or corporatism is about serving individual patients.
In a changing EU, Germany accepts World trade as part of corporatism and is expanding eastwards in trade and culture, and moderately in political terms.
The rest of the article is structured in the following way: We begin by describing the growth of PR in Scandinavia and the structural changes that studies suggest have caused this rise; the mediatisation of politics and the decline in traditional corporatism. This leads to a discussion of forms of lobbyism and a focus on the politicians who leave politics through the so called 'revolving door' to work in the private sector.
The methodological basis of Onder's research is based on Marxist theories of state, integrating the corporatism perspective.
Based on a variety of primary and secondary source materials--including media and government reports of the Sewol incident; earlier and current versions of the laws and rules governing marine safety; (2) and archival documents of the government and the marine industry--our process tracing provided compelling evidence for the regulatory capture and state corporatism explanation.
A chapter on corporatism develops this theme by looking at the abuses of corporate power that lead to greater social inequality and widespread corruption.
"Capitalism is not corporatism. It is not a guarantee of reward without risk.
"corporatism." Instead of owning the means of production, Fascism controls them without ownership.
The Labour Party in Government had similar policies which were nothing more than devolved corporatism; nothing to do with democracy.
Phelps develops his thesis around three main themes: In part one, he explains the development of the modern economies as they form the core of early-19th century societies in the West; in part two, he explores the lure of socialism and corporatism as competing systems to modern capitalism; and, in part three, he reviews post-1960s evidence of decline in dynamism in Western capitalist countries.
He reviews writings on "corporatism" and compares corporate methods to chaotic crowd funding based on popular appeal.
His reconstruction of corporatism from the Weimar Republic until today, and possibly into the future, is rather arbitrary, though.