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Transforming Mozambique
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  • Cited by 43
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Dibben, Pauline and Wood, Geoffrey 2016. The legacies of coercion and the challenges of contingency: Mozambican unions in difficult times. Labor History, Vol. 57, Issue. 1, p. 126.


    Dibben, Pauline Brewster, Chris Brookes, Michael Cunha, Rita Webster, Edward and Wood, Geoffrey 2016. Institutional legacies and HRM: similarities and differences in HRM practices in Portugal and Mozambique. The International Journal of Human Resource Management, p. 1.


    Diallo, RozennNakanabo 2015. Conservation Philanthropy and the Shadow of State Power in Gorongosa National Park, Mozambique. Conservation and Society, Vol. 13, Issue. 2, p. 119.


    DIBBEN, Pauline WOOD, Geoffrey and WILLIAMS, Colin C. 2015. Presiones en contra y a favor de la formalización. Regulación y empleo informal en Mozambique. Revista Internacional del Trabajo, Vol. 134, Issue. 3, p. 401.


    DIBBEN, Pauline WOOD, Geoffrey and WILLIAMS, Colin C. 2015. Pressures towards and against formalization: Regulation and informal employment in Mozambique. International Labour Review, Vol. 154, Issue. 3, p. 373.


    DIBBEN, Pauline WOOD, Geoffrey and WILLIAMS, Colin C. 2015. Face à l'économie informelle au Mozambique: volontarisme ou maintien du statu quo?. Revue internationale du Travail, Vol. 154, Issue. 3, p. 407.


    Maschietto, Roberta Holanda 2015. What has Changed with Peace? Local Perceptions of Empowerment in Mozambique. Journal of Peacebuilding & Development, Vol. 10, Issue. 2, p. 20.


    Nogueira de Morais, Isabela and Virtanen, Pekka 2015. Emerging and Traditional Donors in the ‘Post-Busan’ Context: Assessing Brazil's and Finland's Cooperation Practices in Mozambique. Forum for Development Studies, Vol. 42, Issue. 3, p. 415.


    Sumich, Jason 2015. The Uncertainty of Prosperity: Dependence and the Politics of Middle-Class Privilege in Maputo. Ethnos, p. 1.


    Boys, Julian 2014. Jobs, Votes and Legitimacy: The Political Economy of the Mozambican Cashew Processing Industry's Revival. Forum for Development Studies, Vol. 41, Issue. 1, p. 23.


    Høg, Erling 2014. HIV scale-up in Mozambique: Exceptionalism, normalisation and global health. Global Public Health, Vol. 9, Issue. 1-2, p. 210.


    Kalofonos, Ippolytos 2014. ‘All they do is pray’: Community labour and the narrowing of ‘care’ during Mozambique's HIV scale-up. Global Public Health, Vol. 9, Issue. 1-2, p. 7.


    Nielsen, Morten 2014. The negativity of times. Collapsed futures in Maputo, Mozambique. Social Anthropology, Vol. 22, Issue. 2, p. 213.


    Silva, Julie A. and Matyas, Corene J. 2014. Relating Rainfall Patterns to Agricultural Income: Implications for Rural Development in Mozambique. Weather, Climate, and Society, Vol. 6, Issue. 2, p. 218.


    Williams, Gavin Peter 2014. Ruth First: political journalist, researcher and teacher. Journal of Contemporary African Studies, Vol. 32, Issue. 1, p. 13.


    Dibben, Pauline and Wood, Geoffrey 2013. Effective People Management in Africa.


    Fairbairn, Madeleine 2013. Governing Global Land Deals.


    Fairbairn, Madeleine 2013. Indirect Dispossession: Domestic Power Imbalances and Foreign Access to Land in Mozambique. Development and Change, Vol. 44, Issue. 2, p. 335.


    Matyas, Corene J. and Silva, Julie A. 2013. Extreme weather and economic well-being in rural Mozambique. Natural Hazards, Vol. 66, Issue. 1, p. 31.


    Nelson, Ingrid L 2013. The allure and privileging of danger over everyday practice in field research. Area, Vol. 45, Issue. 4, p. 419.


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    Transforming Mozambique
    • Online ISBN: 9780511491085
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511491085
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Book description

Many of the economic transformations in Africa have been as dramatic as those in Eastern Europe. Yet much of the comparative literature on transitions has overlooked African countries. This 2002 study of Mozambique's shift from a command to a market economy draws on a wealth of empirical material, including archival sources, interviews, political posters and corporate advertisements, to reveal that the state is a central actor in the reform process, despite the claims of neo-liberals and their critics. Alongside the state, social forces - from World Bank officials to rural smallholders - have also accelerated, thwarted or shaped change in Mozambique. M. Anne Pitcher offers an intriguing analysis of the dynamic interaction between previous and emerging agents, ideas and institutions, to explain the erosion of socialism and the politics of privatization in a developing country. She demonstrates that Mozambique's political economy is a heterogenous blend of ideological and institutional continuities and ruptures.

Reviews

‘This is an important book which all those interested in modern Mozambique will want to read … a fascinating book which tells a largely new story …’

Source: Journal of African History

'Transforming Mozambique is an important book because it is one of the first to give evidence of what privatisation means in the contemporary African context. Not only does it provide important insights into the most significant economic changes that have taken place in that country in the last twenty years, but it also offers a sensible perspective on a debate that has become overly ideological.'

Source: Journal of Southern African Studies

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.


L. Harris “Agricultural Co-operatives and Development Policy in Mozambique,” Journal of Peasant Studies, 7 (April 1980), 338–52

Herbst, J. “The Structural Adjustment of Politics in Africa,” World Development, 18 (1990), 949–58

E. Hobsbawm “The Future of the State” Development and Change, 27 (1996), 267–78

A. Kohli , P. Evans , P. Katzenstein , A. Przeworski , S. Rudolph , J. Scott and T. Skocpol , “The Role of Theory in Comparative Politics,” World Politics, 48 (October 1995), 1–49

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