The Political Economy of Imperialism: Critical Appraisals
Ronald H. Chilcote
Rowman & Littlefield, 1999 - Business & Economics - 261 pages
From the British Empire to the WTO, imperialism and its political economy have turned the world upside down. This volume of original essays by internationally noted scholars traces the spread of imperialism and capitalism and demonstrates that globalization is not a New Millennium phenomenon, but rather one with classic roots as well as contemporary reverberations.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Whatever Happened to Imperialism?
Imperialism in Retrospect
Hobsons Imperialism Its Historical Validity and Contemporary Relevance
IMPERIALISM AND DEVELOPMENT
Early Marxist Critiques of Capitalist Development
Marxism and Eurocentric Diffusionism
Dependency and Imperialism in Latin America New Horizons
Other editions - View all
accumulation Africa alternative Amin analysis Andre Gunder Frank argued argument Asia Barratt Brown Britain British Bukharin capitalist capitalist development cartelization centers classical colonial contemporary countries critical cultural dependency theory devel domestic dominant economic effects emergence empire Euro-Marxists Eurocentric Europe European exchanges expansion exploitation export flows of CGT forces foreign investment free trade globalist globalization growth historical Hobson ideology imperialist important income increase India industrial capitalism inequalities internationalism J.A. Hobson Keynes Keynesian labor Latin America law of value Lenin Luxemburg Marx Marx's Marxian Marxist ment military military-industrial complex mode of production modern monopoly movements multinational nation-state neoliberal nineteenth century nomic non-European opment overseas peasant periphery perspective policies political economy precapitalist Preobrazhensky profits progressive regions relations sector social socialist society Soviet structural struggle theorists theory of imperialism Third World tion underconsumption underdevelopment wage wealth workers world economy