A Comparative Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco by Gregory White Download PDF EPUB FB2
Confronting the theoretical literatures on the "entanglements" of the domestic and international realms, and the intricate role played by the middle-income state in the international arena, White provides the first detailed comparison of Tunisia and Morocco's post-independence political economies, Cited by: The NOOK Book (eBook) of the A Comparative Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco by Gregory White at Barnes & Noble.
FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be : Gregory White. A comparative political economy of Tunisia and Morocco: on the outside of Europe looking in. [Gregory White] -- "This book examines the profound impact of European integration on two North African countries, Tunisia and Morocco.
A Comparative Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco: On the Outside of Europe Looking In New York: State University of New York Press, pages. ISBN $Author: Mohamed A.
El-Khawas. Comparative political economy of Tunisia and Morocco. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, © (DLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Gregory White.
At the time, Tunisia was considered a development model for small economies, especially those on the rim of a powerful regional economic bloc. By contrast, Morocco pursued state-led growth and the.
Examines how rising economic integration with Europe impacts Tunisia and Morocco. This book examines the profound impact of European integration on two North African countries, Tunisia and Morocco.
Confronting the theoretical literatures on the "entanglements" of the domestic and international realms, and the intricate role played by. Globalization and Business Politics in Arab North Africa is a serious contribution to our understanding of this central feature of the political economy of developing nations.
In it, Melani Claire Cammett carries out a careful and nuanced study of the economics and politics of the crucial textile and garment industries in Tunisia and Morocco as the two countries were drawn into the world by: In the two cases, the article argues that the IMF experiment was more successful in Tunisia because Tunisia enjoyed a more suitable domestic political environment which promoted and enabled reforms and thus enabled the negotiations with the IMF.
Tunisia also lacked alternative resources that could be used as substitutes for the IMF by: 1. Request PDF | Comparative political economy of the IMF arrangements after the Arab uprisings: Egypt and Tunisia | In the post-uprising period, while Tunisia was relatively successful in its.
A Comparative Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco: On the Outside of Europe Looking In, by Gregory White. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, xii + pages. This book illustrates the enduring relevance and vitality of the comparative political economy of development approach promoted among others by a group of social scientists in Oxford in the s and s.
Contributors demonstrate the viability of this approach as researchers and academics become more convinced of the inadequacies of orthodox. A Political Economy of Arab Education offers a comprehensive analysis of K education systems in Arab countries, deepening understanding of their administrative structures and outcomes, and exploring how political considerations have impacted the ability of Arab regimes to engage in meaningful reform.
Taking a unique comparative political. The economy of Morocco is considered a relatively liberal economy governed by the law of supply and demand. SinceMorocco has followed a policy of privatization of certain economic sectors which used to be in the hands of the government. Morocco has become a major player in African economic Currency: Moroccan dirham (MAD).
Gregory White is Associate Professor of Government at Smith College, Northampton, MA ([email protected]). He is the author of On the Outside of Europe Looking In: A Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco () and articles and book Author: Gregory W.
White. Downloadable. The existing literature points to a series of determinants of FDI attraction such as the size of markets, the costs of labor, infrastructure, the educational level of the labor force, or policy reforms and political stability However, potential trade-offs or complementarities between similar countries are rarely underscored as factors explaining the performance or the under.
This book explores socioeconomic protests in Egypt and Tunisia since after historical mobilizations in the area fueled by protest. It uses a comparative approach to look at the MENA region and Latin America and how socioeconomic protests occur outside of the regular economy.
A systematic and up-to-date introduction to politics and society in the Middle East. It examines domestic, regional and global actors and in light of the so-called 'Arab Spring', pays particular attention to the tension between processes of democratization and ongoing authoritarianism.
A comparative political economy of Tunisia and Morocco: on the outside of Europe looking in, New York: State University of New York Press. [Google Scholar] for a comprehensive account of the Maghreb's dependence on Europe.
Cited in Martin Martin, I. by: 7. Over the past decade, Tunisia had an average annual growth of around 5%, but the economy stalled following the political, economic and geopolitical upheaval which has affected the country since InGDP grew 1%, at a slower pace than (%).
North African Jewry in the Twentieth Century: The Jews of Morocco, Tunisia, and Algeria. NYU Press. John R. Maier. Desert Songs: Western Images of Morocco and Moroccan Images of the West.
SUNY Press. Gregory White. A Comparative Political Economy of Tunisia and Morocco: On the Outside of Europe Looking in. SUNY Press. Arab Political Economy: Pathways for Equitable Growth 7 Saudi Arabia’s VisionJane Kinninmont 23 cuses on Tunisia’s political, economic, and security developments as well as state-society of Economics, with a primary research focus on the comparative political economy of the Arab Size: 2MB.
My first book, Globalization and Business Politics in North Africa: A Comparative Perspective (Cambridge University Press), examines how global economic integration affects state-business relations and industrial development in developing countries, focusing on Morocco and Tunisia.
A Comparative Political Economy of Morocco and Tunisia: On the Outside of Europe Looking In. In Journal of North African Studies 7, no.
2(Summer ): TEACHING AND RESEARCH INTERESTS • Comparative Politics and Political Economy (Social. The dramatic uprisings that ousted the long-standing leaders of several countries in the Arab region set in motion an unprecedented period of social, political and legal transformation.
The prosecution of political leaders took centre stage in the pursuit of transitional justice following the 'Arab Spring'. Through a comparative case study of Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Yemen, this book argues. Tunisia is in the process of economic reform and liberalization after decades of heavy state direction and participation in the economy.
Prudent economic and fiscal planning have resulted in moderate but sustained growth for over a decade. Tunisia's economic growth Country group: Developing/Emerging, Upper.
Arab Political Economy: Pathways for Equitable Growth. Joseph Bahout and Perry Cammack. Featured Commentators However, according to some estimates, byonly 10 to 15 percent of the labor force in Egypt, Morocco, and Tunisia, and even fewer in Iraq and Yemen, with a primary research focus on the comparative political economy of the.
Morocco (mərŏk´ō), officially Kingdom of Morocco, kingdom ( est. pop. 34,),sq mi (, sq km), NW o is bordered by the Mediterranean Sea (N), the Atlantic Ocean (W), Western Sahara (S), and Algeria (S and E).
Ifni, formerly a Spanish-held enclave on the Atlantic coast, was ceded to Morocco in Two cities, Ceuta and Melilla, and several small islands. Morocco, was there a semblance of genuine multi-party competition. Libyan Muslim Brotherhoods and al-Nahda in Tunisia—established political parties that, while at least nominally independent.
The book will appeal to those interested in international political economy, comparative politics, and the political economy of development, especially in Latin America and Africa, and to readers wanting to learn more about the economic and political realities that underlie the coffee market.
This highly original book is a detailed analysis of the everyday mechanisms of domination and repression that enable political regimes to function and to secure the submission of their populations. It takes modern-day Tunisia as its object of analysis but this book is not just a case study of a particular country: it is a brilliant analysis of the politics and economic life under which we all.
I support this argument with global data on oil production, female work patterns, and female political representation, and by comparing oil-rich Algeria to oil-poor Morocco and Tunisia. This argument has implications for the study of the Middle East, Islamic culture, and the resource by: The Political Economy of Business Ethics in East Asia: A Historical and Comparative Perspective deals with modes of ethical persuasion in both public and private sectors of the national economy in East Asia, from the periods of the fourteenth century, to the modern era.
Authors in this volume ask how, and why, governments in pre-modern Joseon Korea, modern Korea, and modern Japan used moral.