4 edition of A public choice perspective on apartheid and the post-apartheid political economy found in the catalog.
A public choice perspective on apartheid and the post-apartheid political economy
Includes bibliographical references (p. 71-74)
|Statement||by Christopher Lingle.|
|Series||Occasional paper ;, no. 21, Occasional paper (University of Natal. Economic Research Unit) ;, no. 21.|
|LC Classifications||HC905 .L55 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 73 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||73|
|LC Control Number||91113897|
1. For more details on the anti-apartheid movement’s strategies and tactics, see Smuts and Westcott (). 2. The UDF was a loose coalition of trade unions, church and youth groups, cultural organizations and civil society organizations created in part due to the government’s banning of the ANC and other hardline repressive measures (See A Diplomat’s Handbook). Four of the book's remaining eight chapters, Chapters 4, 9, 10, are devoted to public choice and the reform notion. Chapter 4 formally intro-duces public choice theory and discusses its usefulness, compared to traditional approaches which view governments as automatic promoter of the public good.
This chapter situates South Africa’s new renewable energy sector within the context of the country’s electricity system and in turn its unique political economy. The author charts major developments in the country’s energy policy and governance since the end of apartheid and shows how electricity policy is determined by economic, political, and technological factors. Johannesburg, South Africa “A Public Choice Perspective on Apartheid and Post-Apartheid Political Economy” Occasional Pa Economic Research Unit, University of Natal, Durban, RSA You've reached the end of your free preview.
Hutt's intellectual legacy coincided with the TJC's program, and his emphasis on the political origins of discrimination offered a public choice perspective on Apartheid. Had Hutt been in an American or British university rather than a far‐removed South African university for most of his career, he likely would have been more prominent in the. In – about 40 years after the beginning of Apartheid – South Africa’s most important trad-ing partners (the USA, the EC, and Japan) imposed economic sanctions. During the course of the debt crisis, the time seemed to have arrived to finally force the Apartheid .
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Lingle, C. () A public choice perspective on apartheid and the post-apartheid political economy, ERU occasional paper no Durban: Economic Research Unit, University of Natal Is part of series ERU occasional paper;21Author: Christopher Lingle. A PUBLIC CHOICE PERSPECTIVE ON APARTHEID AND THE POST-APARTHEID POLITICAL ECONOMY by CHRISTOPHER LINGLE Occasional Paper No.
21 Economic Research Unit University of Natal, Durba n ISBN 0. The book, made up of three parts, covers a wide spectrum of political economy issues on post-apartheid South Africa. Although the text is mainly descriptive, to explain various areas of the Author: Vusi Gumede.
A Public Choice Perspective On Apartheid And The Post Apartheid Political Economy avg rating — 0 ratings — published Want to Read saving /5(4). And despite the rhetoric of economic pain, it is the political impact of sanctioning that accounts for whatever success economic sanctions have enjoyed.
A model of clear analytic exposition. The research draws on three related disciplines of political economy, public choice theory and ethnography, which are used to examine, respectively: the Local government has been a crucial pillar of the post‐apartheid state‐building project, which involved a substantive devolution of political power combined with fiscal decentralisation.
Public policy making in a post-apartheid South Africa: A preliminary perspective 11 of redress, reconciliation, nation building, reconstruction, redistribution and growth, and indeed a holistic and integrated process in which political and economic forces interact in dynamic and diverse ways to improve the living standards of the people.
Such an argument is a variant of the Marxist vision of apartheid as a capitalistic means of exploiting black workers in order to serve the interests of the capitalist class. Public choice theory treats individual politicians, bureaucrats, voters, interest groups, and other political actors as utility-maximizing agents.
Recent and Selected Publications of Anton D. Lowenberg. Books. The Origins and Demise of South African Apartheid: A Public Choice Analysis (with William H.
Kaempfer), Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press, International Economic Sanctions: A Public Choice Perspective (with William H. Kaempfer), Boulder, CO: Westview Press, Articles and Book Chapters. The Origins and Demise of South African Apartheid addresses these questions, using public choice models to distill the essence of apartheid, to examine the reasons for its emergence in the first instance, and to study its subsequent evolution as the economy's structure changed.
This book emphasizes the importance of institutions to economic growth and development and, using public choice theory, provides guidelines that can be used to initiate and implement an effective people-driven institutional reform program on.
The Political Economy of Apartheid. The Method of Public Choice. The Political Economy of Classical Apartheid. Race Discrimination, Segregation, and Local Public Goods Pt. The Demise of Apartheid: External and Internal Causes. A Public Choice Model of.
A Public Choice Model of International Economic Sanctions. Trade Sanctions against South Africa: The Politics behind the Policies. The Disinvestment Campaign of the s. The Oil Embargo. Sanctions and Anti-apartheid Politics in South Africa.
Why the Apartheid Economy Failed --pt. The Constitution of Post-apartheid South. The Origins and Demise of South African Apartheid addresses these questions, using public choice models to distill the essence of apartheid, to examine the reasons for its emergence in the first instance, and to study its subsequent evolution as the economy's structure changed.
The authors evaluate the role of foreign economic sanctions and other international pressures in precipitating the Author: Anton D.
Lowenberg, William Hutchison Kaempfer. A public choice perspective on apartheid and the post-apartheid political economy. By Christopher Lingle. Topics: Governance, Politics and Power, Economic Development.
Publisher: Economic Research Unit, University of Natal. Year: The Origins and Demise of South African Apartheid: A Public Choice Analysis By Anton D. Lowenberg and William H. Kaempfer Pp. $ ♦ Book Reviews beyond Patten's brief during his tenure as governor, neither he nor his highly compe tent civil servants did anything to break up this unique form of corporate welfare.
Public sector reform in post-apartheid South Africa In South Africa, meanwhile, the field of public administration was tarnished by its association with the apartheid state. Public administration’s very problematic, both as a vocation and as a discipline, was regarded as illegitimate by those associated with the anti-apartheid struggle.
The. apartheid. Using a public choice model, they conclude that while international sanctions may have hurt the economy, it was the costs of running apartheid at home, particularly as resistance was increasing in the s, that ultimately made the system untenable.
James M. Buchanan, Public Choice, and the Political Economy of Desegregation Research (PDF Available) January with 2, Reads How we measure 'reads'.Lowenberg, A.D.
() ‘A Post-Apartheid Constitution for South Africa: Lessons from Public Choice’, Cato Journal 12(2): – Google Scholar Lowenberg, A.D. and Yu, B.T. () ‘Efficient Constitution Formation and Maintenance: The Role of Exit’, Constitutional Political Economy 3 (Winter): 51–William H.
Kaempfer and Anton D. Lowenberg, “A Public Choice Analysis of the Political Economy of International Sanctions,” in Steve Chan and A. Cooper Drury, eds., Sanctions as Economic Statecraft: Theory and Practice, Houndmills: Macmillan Press,pp.