By Timothy M. Shaw, Olajide Aluko
This e-book offers an unique and significant evaluate of Africa's different political economies which takes into consideration modern crises, present analyses, old insights, and projected difficulties. as well as treating new facts, it proposes a singular framework for research which include category coalitions in addition to contradictions and emphasizes department in addition to co-operation in the bourgeoisie and proletariat.
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Additional resources for Africa Projected: From Recession to Renaissance by the Year 2000?
John Saul, 'The State in Post-Colonial Societies: Tanzania', Socialist Register, vol. 11, 1974 (London: Merlin, 1974) 349-72; Issa Shivji, Class Struggles in Tanzania (London: Heinemann, 1976) and Colin Leys, Underdevelopment in Kenya (London: Heinemann, 1974). 18. For a discussion see Claude Ake, 'Explanatory Notes on the Political Economy of Africa', Journal of Modern African Studies 14( 1) 1 976, 1-16. 19. Colin Leys, 'Capital Accumulation, Class Formation and Dependency Richard A. Higgott 20.
In this context the class can, of course, look much less dominant than it does when it is involved in a process of international interaction. As Goran Hyden has pointed out in his recent study of some of the weaknesses of ujamaa Richard A. Higgott 23 implementation in Tanzania for example, it is possible for many sections of an African national community to 'opt out'. In this specific context Hyden suggests that the dominant class in Tanzania has not been able to bring the 'uncaptured peasantry' under its total control.
Eys, amongst other Marxists, somewhat ironically joined with those more orthodox critics of Richard A. Higgott 19 dependency theory who have tried to establish an empirical critique of the development of under·development. 20 The essence of the argument was summed up as early as 1973 by the late Bill Warren: If the extension of capitalism into non-capitalist areas of the world created an international system of inequality and exploitation called imperialism, it simultaneously created the conditions for the destruction of this system by the spread of capitalist social relations and productive forces throughout the non-capitalist world.
Africa Projected: From Recession to Renaissance by the Year 2000? by Timothy M. Shaw, Olajide Aluko