By Gareth Dale
The 1989-91 upheavals in jap Europe sparked a massive acceleration of switch. With the reverberations during the area of the worldwide predicament of 2008-10, a brand new part has began. This quantity identifies and explores its significant positive factors. The booklet makes a speciality of the relationships among geopolitics, the area economic system, and sophistication restructuring. The authors, from jap and Western Europe, were shaping scholarly debate approximately jap Europe’s access into the worldwide political economic climate. jointly, their contributions exhibit us a global distant from the easy neoliberal conceit of creaking communist economies witnessing fast transitions to effective markets and political liberty. Neoliberal interpretations of the worldwide crash also are challenged. With chapters masking the Balkans, Czech Republic, Hungary, Latvia, Poland, Russia, and Ukraine, it is a thorough and whole survey of the brutal fact of capitalism for japanese Europe.
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Additional info for First the Transition, Then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s
It would be heartless - and wrong - to say that this has not brought about any genuine change for the better. At the very least it has given pleasure to millions, glad to see the discomfiture of their formerly proud masters and taking delight in disorder, disrespect and a joyous display of hatred. It has been a fresh experience for East Europeans - something commonplace in the West - to despise openly those at the top, to express the carnivalesque egalitarian sense of being governed by imbeciles.
See G. M. Tamas, ‘A Capitalism Pure and Simple’, Left Curve, vol. 32, 2008, pp. 6 6 -7 5 ; ‘Counter-Revolution against a Counter-Revolution’, Left Curve, vol. 33, 2009, pp. 6 1 -7 ; and ‘Counter-Revolution against a CounterRevolution’ (expanded), M aska (Ljubljana), vols. 121-122, Spring 2009, pp. 16-30 [bilingual Slovene/English]. 3. G. M. Tamas, ‘A Talk at Potsdam: The End of Three Equilibria: East/West, Labour/Capital, Left/Right’, in Hidden Histories - New Identities, ed. Inka Thunecke, Potsdam and Berlin: Heinrich-Boll-Stifting/argobooks, 2010, pp.
In Poland, quite symbolically, the party and its enemy, the workers’ councils, failed together. Both ended - for different, even perhaps opposite, reasons - in advocating the new market regime, and in consequence had become incredibly unpopular and completely lost their relevance. By this time, the party’s specific and peculiar power was much diluted, with the partial exception of the German Democratic Republic - but even there, power was shared with the Soviet Russian military authorities and security services in various ways.
First the Transition, Then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s by Gareth Dale