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Download First the Transition, Then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s eBook

by Gareth Dale

Download First the Transition, Then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s eBook
ISBN:
0745331165
Author:
Gareth Dale
Category:
Humanities
Language:
English
Publisher:
Pluto Press; 1 edition (November 15, 2011)
Pages:
240 pages
EPUB book:
1374 kb
FB2 book:
1248 kb
DJVU:
1667 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.3
Votes:
376


Gareth Dale is Senior Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at Brunel University. A European Commission report of February 2007 noted that unemployment among Eastern Europe's young people was 40 per cent, so huge numbers of young people voted with their feet.

Gareth Dale is Senior Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at Brunel University. His previous books include The East German Revolution of 1989 (2007) and Karl Polanyi: The Limits of the Market (2010). This huge emigration helped to hold down labour costs in Britain and Ireland. In 2007 the IMF absurdly forecast that the GDP of Central and Eastern Europe would rise by 5 per cent a year in 2008-12.

The 1989-91 upheavals in Eastern Europe sparked a turbulent process of social and economic transition. Two decades on, with the global economic crisis of 2008-10, a new phase has begun. This book explores the scale and trajectory of the crisis through case studies of the Czech Republic, Hungary, Latvia, Poland, Russia, Ukraine and the former Yugoslavia. The cont The 1989-91 upheavals in Eastern Europe sparked a turbulent process of social and economic transition.

Gareth Dale (e. The 1989-91 upheavals in Eastern Europe sparked a tremendous acceleration of change. With the reverberations throughout the region of the global crisis of 2008-10, a new phase has begun. This volume identifies and explores its major features. The book focuses on the relationships between geopolitics, the world economy, and class restructuring. Dale and his collaborators comprehensively cover the transitions, from Hungary to the Russian Pacific.

Transitional period in the post-Communist countries is ended. Acceptance to the EU of the majority of countries in Eastern Europe and the Baltics has in essence already been decided.

On 5 October 2000 the people of Serbia rose up in Belgrade against the rule of Slobodan Milošević and his Socialist Party regime.

Published by: Pluto Press. Book Description: The 1989-91 upheavals in Eastern Europe sparked a turbulent process of social and economic transition. On 5 October 2000 the people of Serbia rose up in Belgrade against the rule of Slobodan Milošević and his Socialist Party regime. The parliament building in the centre of the city was stormed by the crowd.

First the Transition, then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s.

On-line books store on Z-Library B–OK. Download books for free. First the Transition, Then the Crash: Eastern Europe in the 2000s. Gareth Dale (e. Year: 2011. File: PDF, . 8 MB. 4.

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Transition left the economy of the European Union in a cautiously optimistic state during the early 2000s

Transition left the economy of the European Union in a cautiously optimistic state during the early 2000s. The most difficult years were 2000–2001, precipitating the worst years of the American recession. The European Union introduced a new currency on January 1, 1999. Both economies suffered from global tech crash with the ruling German party introducing the then unpopular austerity, tax cuts and labor reforms nicknamed Hartz concept to boost the German economy in wake of an economic slump that would persist until the mid-2000s with unemployment peaking in early 2005 of 1. %. However, some European Union countries – including the United Kingdom –.

The 1989-91 upheavals in Eastern Europe sparked a tremendous acceleration of change. With the reverberations throughout the region of the global crisis of 2008-10, a new phase has begun. This volume identifies and explores its major features. The book focuses on the relationships between geopolitics, the world economy, and class restructuring. The authors, from Eastern and Western Europe, have been shaping scholarly debate about Eastern Europe’s entry into the global political economy. Together, their contributions show us a world far away from the simple neoliberal conceit of creaking communist economies witnessing rapid transitions to efficient markets and political liberty. Neoliberal interpretations of the global crash are also challenged. With chapters covering the Balkans, Czech Republic, Hungary, Latvia, Poland, Russia, and Ukraine, this is a thorough and complete survey of the brutal reality of capitalism for Eastern Europe.