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Subordinated Development
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Table of Contents

Table of Contents

Introduction

1 Capital Accumulation, Concentration and Centralisation

1.1Introduction

1.2The Commodity as a Process Cell

1.3The Process of Capital Accumulation

1.4Productivity and the Concentration of Capital

1.5Realisation of Value, the Condition for Accumulation, Concentration and Centralisation

1.6The Centralisation of Capital

2 Capital Accumulation, Transnational Capital and the Exclusion of the Periphery

2.1Introduction

2.2The Question of Space for Accumulation

2.3Globalisation: Accumulation and Concentration

2.4Concentration

2.5Accumulation and Concentration: The Question of Political-Geographic Space

2.6Internationalisation as the Realisation of Value

2.7Realisation, Internationalisation and the Political-Geographic Space

2.8Capital Centralisation

2.9The Centralisation of Space: The Exclusion of the Periphery

3 The Inclusion of the Periphery in the Process of Global Accumulation

3.1Introduction

3.2The Logic of Development through Import Substitution

3.3State Participation

3.4The Participation of Transnational Capital

3.5Transnational Capital as Dynamic Centre

3.6Materialisation of the New Dependency

3.7The Development of Submission to the Movement of Globalised Capital

4 Brazil in Capital's Globalisation

4.1Introduction

4.2Vargas - The Institutional Apparatus for Development

4.3National Associated Development - The Targets Plan (Plano de Metas)

4.4The Attempt to Recreate a National Policy and the Resumption of Associated Development - 1960-64

4.5The Strengthening of Transnational Capital - The "Economic Miracle"

4.6Brazil as a Power - ii pnd

4.7Scrapping the National State - The 1980s

4.8The 1990s - Growing Subordination to Globalised Capital

4.9The Lula Government facing the Power Structure: Conciliation or Confrontation?

5 The possibility of a Forced Disconnection

5.1Accumulation, Subordination and Disconnection

5.2The Question of Centralisation

5.3The Centralisation of the 1980s and 1990s

5.4Centralisation between Countries

5.5Centralisation and Financial Flows

5.6Centralisation and the Periphery

5.7The forced Disconnection

5.8Final Considerations

Bibliography

Index

Promotional Information

  • Features in Critical Sociology
  • Promotion targeting progressive Sociological Journals
  • Publicity and promotion in conjunction with the author's speaking engagements
  • About the Author

    Rubens R. Sawaya, professor in the Department of Economics and coordinator of the Postgraduate Program in Political Economy at the Pontifical Catholic University of So Paulo (PUCSP), Brazil, has an MA in economics and a Ph.D. in political science from that same university.

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