2 edition of Yugoslav self-management system found in the catalog.
Yugoslav self-management system
Written in English
|Contributions||International Conference on Self-Management, (2nd : 1975 : Cornell University)|
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. the Yugoslav workers' self-management system as a prototype of a new form of industrial relations - that is to say industrial democracy. 1. For a fuller discussion of some of the different approaches, see B. Denitch, 'The Relevance of Yugoslav Self-Management" in G. Bertsch and T. Ganschow (eds.).
He had unified a warring land, led his people to important achievements in education and industry and institutionalized a system of ''worker self-management'' that Yugoslav . Self-Management in Yugoslavia and the Developing World | Hans Dieter Seibel, Ukandi G. Damachi (auth.) | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books.
Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. The Yugoslav Federation: social consensus social product Socialist Alliance Socialist Federal Republic society socio-political communities solidarity system of self-management tion unity Vojvodina workers Yugo Yugoslav. OCLC Number: Notes: Translation of Neki aspekti Jugoslovenskog samoupravnog sistema. Description: 63 pages ; 20 cm: Contents: Introduction --Why and how a centralist bureaucratic system was set up in Yugoslavia in the immediate post war period () --The genesis of the concept of self-government in Yugoslavia --the type of economic system best suited to a self-governing society.
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The Yugoslav experiment aroused worldwide fascination. In Yugoslavia itself, however, the self-management system was always a subject of controversy. When they broke with Moscow, the Yugoslav communists had no pre-formulated alternatives to the Soviet system which they had initially tried to copy after the Second World War.
Book Description In this book Saul Estrin offers a comprehensive survey of how workers' self-management has influenced industrial structure and the allocation of resources in by: In Edvard Kardelj of a theory known as socialist self-management, which served as the basis of Yugoslavia’s political and economic system and distinguished it from the Soviet system.
In foreign affairs he pioneered the concept of nonalignment for Yugoslavia between the. Abstract This book delineates the principal changes in economic management and their underlying rationale.
It then analyzes the implication of the new economic system for issues the Yugoslavs regard to be crucial for long-term development: employment, stabilization Cited by: 4.
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.
After a split with the Soviet Union inYugoslavia had by the s come to place greater reliance on market mechanisms. A distinctive feature of this 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. Yugoslav self-management was, in theory at least, akin to democracy—tied to the tenet that basic decisions would be made by the workers who would have to carry out such decisions or be most affected by them Worker’s councils, composed of as many as 50 individuals in large factories, represented the “will” of the worker.
Because the history and functioning of Yugoslav alternative economy of self-management is so rarely discussed in historical literature of Yugoslavia, Jakovljevic engaged himself into a detailed explanation of its nature, using it as a conceptual frame from performance broadly construed that emerged outside of the narratives of post-industrial capitalism that are by now very well developed within performance.
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.
Yugoslavia - Self-management socialism - challenges of development (Inglês) Resumo. This book delineates the principal changes in economic management and their underlying rationale. It then analyzes the implication of the new economic system for issues the Yugoslavs regard to be crucial for long-term development: employment, stabilization.
Yugoslav Socialism: Theory and Practice [Lydall, Harold] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Yugoslav Socialism: Theory and PracticeReviews: 1. Yugoslav socialist system evolved through four main institutional chang- es and phases in the development of self-management: 1) the Soviet-style cen- tral planning (–); 2) the period of the introduction of self-management.
The institutional changes culminated in eighteen new laws that declared an end to the self-management system and associated labor. They in turn allowed public companies to become privatised.
By the end of inflation reached 1,%. On New Year's EveAnte Marković introduced his program of economic reforms. Furthermore, self-management planning in Yugoslavia is based on such a system: the new constitution has introduced a step-wise system of delegates to represent the views of their constituents and to be directly accountable to them for every decision.
The Yugoslav system of planning is similar to Meade's notion of `network planning'. With the traditional ideology of socialist self-management now illegitimate in the minds (and budgets) of the typical Yugoslav citizen, the potential for radical market reform and political pluralism indeed exists.
Without question, Yugoslav reality has failed, terribly, to live up to the theoretical blueprint of self-managed socialism. Inasmuch as his view is repre- sentative of that of many Yugoslav economists, it is also a significant review of the development of Yugoslav ideas on self-management.
JONATHANSTRAUSS If the book's main theme is the system versus policy debate, its dominant subtheme concerns problems of the introduction,development, and role of the market in.
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. Although the official attitude was that Yugoslavia had a system of socialist self-management, in practice it was a mixed system which combined elements of self-management and etatism, with prevalence of the latter.
37 This basic feature of the system determined all the others. Officially, Yugoslavia had a system of integral social self. Yugoslavia’s self-management Sixty years ago, the Federal Assembly of Yugoslavia inaugurated workers' self-management. The Yugoslav experiment is a gold mine of experiences; it was the most comprehensive long-term attempt to establish popular self-government in history.
Workers' self-management, also referred to as labor management and organizational 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.This book delineates the principal changes in economic management and their underlying rationale.
It then analyzes the implication of the new economic system for issues the Yugoslavs regard to be crucial for long-term development: employment, stabilization, foreign trade, regional differences, and resource mobilization and allocation.Although the revisionist ideologist would have had to explain at this occasion how the political system of “socialist self-administration” has solved the problem of nations and nationalities in Yugoslavia, he forwent so widely around this major problem, so serious and delicate for his federation, that after reading his book of pages one.