3 edition of Yugoslavia. Self-management in action. found in the catalog.
Yugoslavia. Self-management in action.
|Statement||[Editor: Rada Matić. Translators: Madge Phillips, Angela Vujović. Photos by: Ilijas Bešlić [and others]].|
|LC Classifications||HD5660.Y8 B34|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||191,  p. with col. illus. and diagrs.|
|Number of Pages||191|
|LC Control Number||72977359|
The key to this future was self-management, and as might be expected this concept, the main plank of Yugoslav socialism, enjoys pride of place throughout the book. Almost every writer weaves it into his digressions and several chapters are devoted to shedding light on its role in . Abstract. Most research by western scholars has traditionally emphasized the macroeconomic aspects of socialist economies. A predictable outcome of this emphasis on the system of planning and macroeconomic analysis has been a rather poor ex ante understanding of the economic forces at work in socialist countries. Let us look at two by: 3.
The book is full of long-drawn-out phrases which are intended to make the reader weary and thus make him believe the abstract idea that “socialist self-government exists in Yugoslavia” and that “workers' self-”administration reigns”, at a time when the workers have nothing to say. The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was created in a surge of revolutionary self-determination that rejected both the free-market-Capitalism of Europe, and the bureaucratic-Socialism of the Soviet Union. Yet this early experimentation and dynamism ultimately gave way to the same.
Yugoslavia, former federated country that existed in the west-central part of the Balkan Peninsula from until Yugoslavia included what are now six independent states: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, North Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia. Learn more about Yugoslavia . The basic premise of [Yugoslav] workers’ self-management is the decentralization of decision-making onto workplace and regional levels. As of , self-management was extended to the level of the various state republics which make up Yugoslavia. The national Congress is the highest body.
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Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing World [Damachi, Ukandi G., Seibel, Hans D., Scheerder, Jeroen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing WorldFormat: Paperback. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing World Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing World. Authors: Damachi, Ukandi G, Seibel, Hans D, Scheerder, Jeroen Free Preview. Buy this book eBook 39 Self-Management in Action: Examples from Yugoslavia.
Pages Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing World | Hans Dieter Seibel, Ukandi G. Damachi (auth.) | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. In the s, Yugoslavia emerged as a dynamic environment for conceptual and performance art.
At the same time, it pursued its own form of political economy of socialist self-management. Alienation Effects argues that a deep relationship existed between the democratization of Author: Branislav Jakovljevic.
Yugoslavia. Self-management in action. book Josip Tito’s leadership (), Yugoslavia broke away from Stalin in and developed the world’s largest experiment in work teams, called self-management. Its focus was not on incremental innovation a la Japanese total quality management, nor on production as in North American quality of work life initiatives, but on Author: Monty Lynn, Matjaž Mulej, Karin Jurše.
Yugoslav Self-Management in Practice Charles Lindblom in his book Politics and Markets () dedicates entire chapter to “Yugoslav innovations,” i.e. so called market socialism. 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.
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 defining characteristic of socialism, with proposals for self-management having appeared many times throughout the history of the socialist movement. 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. It has been shown that a widespread demand for participation at lower management levels does exist among ordinary workers but this does not seem to be the case where higher level decisions are concerned, as the empirical material cited in the last chapter has illustrated.
new “Yugoslav system” was “workers’ self-management,” which reached its fullest form in the Law on Associated Labour. Under this law, individuals participated in Yugoslav enterprise management through the work organizations into which they were divided.
in Yugoslavia increased in the 'sixties,8 some Yugoslav social theorists speculated that "some suppositions, on which self-management was based, were illusions, and all of them were insufficiently empirically tested."9 Increasingly, a disparity between the normative theory of workers' self-management and the actual practice of self-management was.
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, the.
In the meantime, Yugoslavia, once thought to be the epitome of socialist self-management, drowns in what is probably the most disturbing socio-political crisis it has ever faced.
As quoted in Edvard Kardelj, Tito and Socialist Revolution of Yugoslavia (Belgrade: Socialist Thought and Practice, ), pp. Author: David Prychitko.
Grounded by workplace self-management, the Yugoslav system seemingly gave workers the right to exercise democratic control on the shop floor. The distinct Yugoslav path to socialism found admirers around the world. In Eastern Europe, the combination of market socialism and self-management offered a model for anti-Stalinist reformers.
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. The principle of economic self-management was first introduced in by the law on the management of government enterprises and economic associations (Schrenk et al., ; p.
24).It was formalized in the Yugoslav Constitution ofbut was initially accompanied by ‘strict planning, government control of pricing and wages, and the centralized allocation of investment resources’ (OECD Cited by: 6. From onwards, Yugoslavia passed to the system of self-management planning, which envisaged the active participation of all agents at all levels – self-management planning within and among enterprises, and social planning among sociopolitical : Milica Uvalić.
Few figures have dominated a nation's destiny as much as Marshal Tito of former Yugoslavia. For nearly thirty years he held together mutually hostile religious groups in a deeply divided country, but his death in rekindled centuries-old hatreds and by Yugoslavia ceased to by: One of the ablest leaders and writers of the French New Left describes the two realms of anarchismits intellectual substance, and its actual practice through the Bolshevik Revolution, the Spanish Civil War, the Italian Factory Councils, and finally the role in workers self-management in Yugoslavia and Algeria An important contemporary definition of New Left aims and their/5.
My university library had only a single book on Yugoslavia and self-management. It was written in and last taken out in Almost all of the articles I .