2 edition of Corporatist patterns in Swiss economic policies in the immediate post-war II period found in the catalog.
Corporatist patterns in Swiss economic policies in the immediate post-war II period
by Institut de Science Politique, Université de Lausanne in [Lausanne]
Written in English
|Statement||Clive Loertscher and Georges Piotet.|
|Contributions||Piotet, Georges, joint author., European Consortium for Political Research.|
|LC Classifications||HC400.W24 L63|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||46 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||46|
|LC Control Number||79320778|
interwar period experiences, when exchange controls and trade protectionism contributed to the s Great Depression and World War II. After providing some background on economic relations before World War II, this chapter introduces the postwar institutional framework that the North developed to manage the global economy. The Politics of Post-Industrial Welfare States: Adapting post-war social policies to new social risks (Routledge Eui Studies in the Political Economy of Welfare) Klaus Armingeon and Giuliano Bonoli This new study assesses the welfare state to ask key questions and .
World War II Manufacturing and the Postwar Southern Economy By Robert Lewis JVLany scholars consider the transformation of the southern economy after World War II to be a central element of the regional and economic history of the United States in the twentieth century. Even though several reasons have been posited for the region's changes. A lot of the causes of WWII were rooted in WWI and the peace process that followed. Economic: The German economy was destroyed by end of WWI. Germany also went through many economic bad times after When the Nazis came to power they began to make deals outside of the normal Economic System. This include Barter, the forced confiscation of assets of some companies .
The conflict of world war II had a significant impact on civilian social and economic lives, highlighted through the German home front. For example, the Allied attack on Hamburg (July ) resulted in the destruction of 50% of the city. Swiss Foreign Policy, presents for the first time a comprehensive collection of eight essays, addressing the post-war foreign policy of Switzerland. The essays deal with a diverse range of i.
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Chapter II. Post-war reconstruction and development in the Golden Age of Capitalism. world economy. This chapter will discuss the economic and social issues of the period. It also touches on official post-war measures to suppress Switzerland's involvement in the war.
Swiss Memory of the Second World War in the immediate PostWar Period. The National Public Opinion Survey as a Democratic Challenge.
The economy of Switzerland is one of the world's most advanced free market economies. The service sector has come to play a significant economic role, particularly the Swiss banking industry and tourism.
The economy of Switzerland ranks first in the world in the Global Innovation Index and third in the Global Competitiveness Report. According to United Nations data for Country group: Developed/Advanced, High-income. During the post-war period, Switzerland experienced an economic boom.
Its traditional economic strength was in the industrial sector, but in the last quarter of the 20th century, Switzerland transformed itself into an economy with a service sector that employed three quarters of the labour force.
The Japanese Anoma-ly', in Philippe C. Schmitter and Gerhard Lehmbruch (eds), Trends Toward Corporatist Intermediation, London, Sage,pp. 21 Wolfgang Streeck and Philippe C. The period under scrutiny stretches from the late s, when Swiss policymakers enshrined both the EPG and EPN principles in law, towhen it became evident that both equal pay policy.
It is impossible, therefore, to divorce postwar Germany's economic history from the development of European integration. The Marshall Plan In the immediate aftermath of World War II, the most important question for the victorious Allies was not whether such a heavily damaged region could ever recover, but whether it should ever recover.
Germany. After the German surrender in MayWorld War II ended in Europe. Its most immediate legacies were death, devastation, and misery. The scale and speed of the conflict had been unprecedented: the war ended up killing at least 19 million non-combatant civilians in Europe.
1 Of those, 6 million were Jews, a full two-thirds of the pre-war Jewish population of Europe. Since World War II Source: U.S.,Council of Economic Advisors, America’s Interest in the World Trade Organization: An Economic Assessment, (Washington: Council of Economic Advisors, Noverm ), p.
17An important example of a country experiencing enhanced international trade integration is that of the United States.
Switzerland's Economic Dependence during World War II A small but industrialized country with virtually no raw materials.
Switzerland's industry always depended to an extraordinary extent on exporting machinery, watches, chemicals and pharmaceutics.
The high population density, hard conditions for agriculture especially in the alpine region and a scarcity on raw materials are responsible for a. "The Social Democratic Corporatist Model of Economic Performance in the Short- and Medium-run Perspective", in Thomas Janoski and Alexander M.
Hicks (eds.). The Comparative Political Economy of the Welfare State. While World War II was certainly a geopolitical event, some of its underlying causes have been revealed to be economic.
Reparations imposed on. But the war proved to be more of an economic inconvenience than a real trial for most people. Of course, all that military hardware had a hefty price tag. The federal government spent about $ billion during World War II — or twice as much as it had spent in total for the entire history of the U.S.
government up to that point. Federal labor and economic policies from the s stimulated change, while new wage codes reduced the income gap and forced manufacturers to rethink their labor-capital ratios.
The continued existence of wartime military bases further enhanced the expanding southern economy. This is perhaps the classic book on the economics of WW II. It is cited in almost every book on similar subjects since it was published in It is somewhat general in that it covers the economic and military industrial activities of all the major nations involved in the war: US, Britain, Germany, Japan, Italy, s: 8.
growing interest in South Africa within Switzerland’s economic com-munity During the immediate post-war years, when trade with European countries was still highly en-cumbered, South Africa represented a not insignificant outlet for Swiss products. Indeed, Swiss exports increased roughly % between and War and economic instability devastated Europe for most of the first half of the 20th century.
Western Europe has since become peaceful and prosperous, and most Eu-ropeans like the current economic system and institutions. Given the long years of economic success, resistance by the populace to major economic reforms is natural.
The head of the Soviet Communist Party in the leader of the USSR from until the early s. The U2 incident in the Cuban missile crisis and did what little Amity existed between the US and the USSR and re-polarized the Cold War party leaders upset was Christopher having back down from the Cuban missile crisis removed him from power in Cambridge, MA, An extended analysis of inflationary effects of war in one location and period.
Howard, Michael. War in European History. Oxford, A short, readable overview of war's evolution with attention to economic aspects.
Kennedy, Paul. The Rise and Fall of the Great Powers: Economic Change and Military Conflict From prices and open entry to all economic sectors.
Democ-racy and the market economy had withstood their first crucial test. Stable political conditions and effi-cient economic results indicated that the decision tm Richard A. Musgrave, The Theory of Public Finance: A Study in Public Economy (New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, Inc., ).
OCTOBER. The post-war depression in the early s, but especially the global economic crisis ofhit Switzerland hard. The value of its exports shrank by a third, and the number of people out of work rose from 8, (%) in to 93, (%) at the height of the crisis in This collection of essays sheds light on the history of Switzerland during World War II, covering such topics as: trade; financial relations; gold; refugees; defence; and foreign relations.
It also touches on official post-war measures to suppress Switzerland's involvement in the war. Likewise, government should spend only when there’s a real need for it, and arbitrary spending adversely affects economic health. In the case of World War II, we had a .