Formation Dynamics And Developmental Outcomes. The First Article Critique

Length: 2 pages Sources: 2 Subject: Drama - World Type: Article Critique Paper: #84567479 Related Topics: Southeast Asia, Comparative Politics, South Korea, Vietnam War
Excerpt from Article Critique :

¶ … formation dynamics and developmental outcomes. The first line in the chapter says that as the new millennium starts, the state is rising in both the public's and in scholarly imagination. The author notes that such assumptions and so forth are not without evidence. The book points to the collapse of the Yugoslavian empire. The book also points to the collapse of the Soviet Union Empire.

The book then talks about the roles, capacities, structures and so forth for development. The examples cited in the start of that section were the late-developing areas like France, Germany and Russia. States must play developmental roles effectively. This means that they must in turn have developmental roles and play them effective. A developmental structure includes cohesive internal organization and alliance with capital at the expense of workers and peasants.

The study hopes to pick up where past studies left off. The author of the portion is seeking the historical origins of developmental structures. Further, there is an acknowledgement that colonial structures and practices are important. The book then talks about the political dynamics of state formation....

...

The author talks about Western Europe and South America and the words of Ruth Collier. The book then talks about the components of a developmental structure. The book notes that the four major parts of a centralized structure, a cohesive political organization, growth-conducive state-class relations and/or foreign alliances, and ideological congruence. There is then a section on state formation dynamics and their impacts on emerging state structures. The second chapter in the word talks about South Korea.

Reading Review -- Reading Two

The second reading selection talks about War and Economic Development. It was written by Richard Stubbs. The sub-title for the report is export-oriented industrialization in east and southeast Asia. The selection states right off the top that war and the evolution of economies, states and societies have historically been linked together. This was stated as of the authoring of the report back in 1999 in a comparative politics book. The book then talks about the effects of war.

As it relates to the effects of war, it is noted that for any country preparing for war, directly involved with a war, or even close to the theater of war. It is noted that states preparing for war or are on the edge of war react based on who they are aligned with. If the…

Sources Used in Documents:

The second reading selection talks about War and Economic Development. It was written by Richard Stubbs. The sub-title for the report is export-oriented industrialization in east and southeast Asia. The selection states right off the top that war and the evolution of economies, states and societies have historically been linked together. This was stated as of the authoring of the report back in 1999 in a comparative politics book. The book then talks about the effects of war.

As it relates to the effects of war, it is noted that for any country preparing for war, directly involved with a war, or even close to the theater of war. It is noted that states preparing for war or are on the edge of war react based on who they are aligned with. If the party in question is aligned with the protagonist, then it will be involved with formative or developmental effects, will include territorial gains, unification of society through exploitation of the external threat, the centralization of government and power, the enlargement and rationalization of state administrations, the broadening and deepening of the state's revenue base, development of new technologies, mobilization of under-employed people and capital for productive use and so forth.

A bit later on, the seven economically successful states in East and Southeast Asia are described. It is noted that after the second world war (commonly referred to as World War II), the societies were relatively weak even when the economics were good. Further, the institution-like states were doing quite well. The reason for the difference between the two was due to a series of wars in the area. The supply of capital is discussed later on in the report. There are then words about markets in the aftermath of the Vietnam War. The JSTOR article then concludes with a summary of the above material.


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