Power and policy in Communist systems
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Power and policy in Communist systems

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Published by Wiley in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Communist countries

Subjects:

  • Communist state.,
  • Communist countries -- Politics and government.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

StatementGary K. Bertsch.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJC474 .B448 1982
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 192 p. :
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4273423M
ISBN 100471090050
LC Control Number81019715

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Spanning the entire history of the Vietnamese revolution and its aftermath, this book examines its leaders' early rise to power, the tumult of three decades of war with France, the US, and China, and the stubborn legacies left behind which remain in Vietnam today/5(3). In the McCarran Internal Security Act required that all Communist and Communist-dominated organizations register with the federal government the names of all members and contributors, and the Communist Control Act of further strengthened the provisions of the McCarran Act by providing severe penalties for Communists who failed to register, denying collective bargaining power to Communist-dominated unions, and taking away the "rights, privileges and immunities" of the Communist. Cambridge Core - Political Economy - The Political Economy of Pension Policy Reversal in Post-Communist Countries - by Sarah Wilson Sokhey Skip to main content Accessibility help We use cookies to distinguish you from other users Cited by: 2. central to understanding the communist system. Policy is the prerogative of the party, and party members are placed in state positions throughout the country. Such placement is a task of the party secretariat (whence it derived its enormous power). The communist party is the single most important institution in the whole communist system.

The book covers with great authority Cuba’s innovative education system, from pre school and primary education, through the secondary and tertiary sectors, the experiences of the pioneering. In the communist society that Marx described, the government has supreme authority through its total control of land and means of production. Because the government distributes land and property among the people, communism sets a standard of equality -- both economically and socially -- among its followers. ­The system seems to work in theory Author: Alia Hoyt. authoritarian, which is often the assumption, political power in China now is diffuse, complex, and at times highly competitive. Despite its grip on power, the Party and its senior leaders (the Politburo and its Standing Committee) are not always able to dictate policy decisions . Fjreign policy commitments, in fact, emerge as a rather imperfect guide to the classification of a political system as communist or otherwise. China, for instance, undoubtedly a communist system, makes no reference in its current constitution to fraternal relations with other socialist countries; China, Albania, Cited by: 7.

system of China, the only Communist Party-led state in the G grouping of major economies. China’s Communist Party dominates state and society in China, is committed to maintaining a permanent monopoly on power, and is intolerant of those who question its right to rule.   Communism launched from Lenin’s October Revolution and spread to China with Mao Zedong’s rise to power and to Cuba, with Fidel Castro’s takeover. It was the ideology behind one side of the Cold War and saw a symbolic decline with the fall of the Berlin Wall. Communism (from Latin communis, "common, universal") is a philosophical, social, political, economic ideology and movement whose ultimate goal is the establishment of a communist society, namely a socioeconomic order structured upon the ideas of common ownership of the means of production and the absence of social classes, money and the state.. Communism . The Communist Party of China was formed in It was under Mao Zedong's control in Eventually, Mao led a revolution, and the communist party obtained control in They followed the example of the soviet model of development through heavy industry with surpluses extracted from peasants. Consumer goods were left to secondary importance.