2 edition of New currents in Soviet type economies found in the catalog.
New currents in Soviet type economies
George R. Feiwel
by International Textbook
Written in English
|Series||International"s series in economics|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||629|
It tried to place the study of Soviet-type economies as that had evolved – mainly in the USA – in the three post-W orld W ar II decades within a broader descriptive and theoretical framework. Mongolia was under a Soviet-dominated Communist regime for almost 70 years, from to In the fall of and the spring of , new currents of political thought began to emerge in Mongolia, inspired by the glasnost and perestroika in the Soviet Union and the collapse of the Communist regimes in Eastern Europe.
Start studying Understanding Terrorism Final. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. While the former Soviet Union got a late (and slow) start with rail electrification in the s it eventually became the world leader in electrification in terms of the volume of traffic under the wires. During its last 30 years the Soviet Union hauled about as much rail freight as all the other countries in the world combined and in the end, over 60% of this was by electric locomotives.
The term refers to the intertwined nature of the political regime, economic system, and social structure of the Soviet-type socialist state: the state maintained control over the economy, trading a certain level of social security for compliance with the terms of the contract. J. Winiecki, The Distorted World of Soviet-Type Economies, Routledge, ; A. Zauberman, Mathematical Theory in Soviet Planning, Oxford, DIIc2. National income. See also the already quoted CIA’s Analysis of the Soviet Union A.S. Becker, “Intelligence fiasco or .
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Feiwel, George R. New currents in Soviet-type economies. Scranton, International Textbook Co.  (OCoLC) Soviet-type economic planning (STP) is the specific model of centralized planning employed by Marxist–Leninist socialist states modeled on the economy of the Soviet Union (USSR).
Although there was significant variation among these economies, Soviet-type planning and Soviet-type economies refers to the major structural characteristics common. The Contrasting Economies: A Study of Modern Economic Systems Book Review of Economic Development of Eastern Europe by M.C.
Kaser, New Currents in. The intellectual capital of Michał Kalecki: a study in economic theory and policy by George R Feiwel (Book) 26 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
During 70 years of communist rule, the former Soviet Union inflicted wide-spread environmental damage throughout Russia and the Soviet Republics in its quest for military and economic power.
Now that the USSR is gone, the newly independent states are forced to deal with this legacy of destruction in an effort to rebuild their economies.
Economic issues were the cornerstone of soviet ideology and the soviet system, and economic issues brought the whole system crashing down in This book is a record of what happened, and it is also an analysis of the failure of Soviet economics as a concept.4/5(2).
Students wishing to learn more about Soviet-type economies are urged to consider taking ECON The Economics of Transition (normally offered by Professor Crina Viju in the Winter Term, but unfortunately not in ) and ECON Comparative Economic Systems (normally offered by Professor Richard Carson in the Summer Term).
ECONOMIC GROWTH, SOVIET. During the first decade of Soviet rule and up tothe Soviet economy struggled to recover from the damages of World War I, the Revolution, and the civil war, and then to find its way through policy zigzags of the young and inexperienced Soviet is commonly accepted that during this decade of the s the Soviet economy more or less managed.
Various market-type reforms have been introduced into the economies of Eastern Europe in recent years.
These have often been warmly applauded in the West, but their success so far has been at best marginal. Without radical changes in the fundamentals of the Soviet-type economic system such reforms can have no lasting by: 1.
This book assembles for the first time the highlights and issues, the main participants, and the arguments and rebuttals of the intense economic debates which transpired in the U.S.S.R.
primarily between and These were the first such open debates to be permitted since those of the twenties that had involved the industrialization question. This book is also the first fully to.
If I could load a time capsule with just one title and send it into the future to exhaustively explain the concept of the Soviet economy, it would be Guns and Rubles: The Defense Industry in the Stalinist State, by Mark Harrison.
Here are the top. The Development of the Soviet Economic System [Baykov, Alexander] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Development of the Soviet Economic SystemAuthor: Alexander Baykov.
The Classical Soviet-Type Economy: Nature of the System and Implications for Reform by Richard E. Ericson. Published in volume 5, issue 4, pages of Journal of Economic Perspectives, FallAbstract: Below I will outline the traditional Soviet economic system, developing its logic of instit.
FEIWEL, GEORGE R. (EDITOR). New Currents in Soviet-Type Economies: A Reader. International's Series in Economics. Scranton, Pennsylvania: International Textbook Company. $ FELS, RENDIGS AND HINSHAW, C. ELTON. Forecasting and Recognizing Busi-ness Cycle Turning Points.
National Bureau of Economic Research Studies in Business. Study of Soviet-type economies was an important source of inspiration for the economics of property rights. In a survey article on the economics of property rights, Furubotn and Pejovich () pointed to four areas for the application of property rights economics: the modern corporation, regulated firms, not-for-profit firms, and the socialist.
model of the Soviet-type economy based on three theoretical scenarios. These scenarios demonstrate the correlation between dynamic change and static alloca-tive efficiency in a Soviet-type economy. It is argued also that this correlation will exist in market economies. The Soviet Union existed from to At its height, it consisted of 15 states that were once autonomous nations.
The government was authoritarian and was based on communism, and the people had little freedom or input into the ruling of the country. Therefor, they were a COMMAND ECONOMY. a comparison of the us and soviet economies: evaluating the performance of the keywords: economic analysis, soviet analysis, soviet economic analysis created date: 8/31/ am File Size: 2MB.
Spurred on by increased state spending (particularly on the military in the context of the Cold War), the rebuilding of the war-torn European and Japanese economies, the expansion of the sales effort, waves of automobilization in both the United States and Europe, and two major regional wars in Asia—capitalist economies grew rapidly for a.
CURRENTS; U.S.-Soviet Comparison. By Patricia Leigh Brown. met in New York and Moscow, choosing 31 examples from the 's in each country. that point to. Command economies, as in the former Soviet Union, often have terrible shortages of common consumer goods like bathroom tissue.
How do market economies usually avoid such terrible shortages? In command economies, incompetent leaders make foolish decisions while market economies have smarter leaders Command economies plan their production so that.Start studying The Soviet Economy, // R.
Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.The Soviet system boasted near-full employment and near-unparalleled economic stability (but only after Stalin). The Soviet Union collapsed because it was unable to compete with Western Capitalism, and because it was unable to cope with technological change/5.