Includes bibliographical references.
|Series||Transaction of the Finnish Anthropological Society -- no. 43, Suomen Antropologisen Seuran toimituksia -- 43|
|LC Classifications||HC79.I5 K67 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||185|
'Post-Socialist Peasant? brings together important and recent research on Eastern Europe, Russia, Vietnam and China. The authors, using extensive first-hand knowledge, analyse how post-socialist transitions have affected the ways in which urban policy-makers and intellectuals, on the one hand, and rural residents, on the other, perceive the growing inequalities between rural and urban populations. The book provides a critical analysis of the extent to which rural development trajectories have in the past and are now promoting a change in rural production processes, the accumulation of rural resources, and shifts in rural politics, and the implications of such trajectories for peasant livelihoods and rural workers in an era of. From Commune to Capitalism: How China's Peasants Lost Collective Farming and Gained Urban Poverty By Zhun Xu Monthly Review Press () Book Review The purpose of this book is to dispel common Chinese Communist Party (CCP) myths about the rapid privatization of Chinese collective farms following Mao Tse Tung's death in For me, the. He Congzhi and Ye Jingzhong, “Lonely Sunsets: Impacts of Rural–urban Migration on the Left-behind Elderly in Rural China,” Population, Space and Place (): back to text On the Communist Party cadres and peasants’ experiences in ’s Yan’an, see Maurice Meisner, Mao’s China and Now (New York: The Free Press,
The features of the transformation of subsistence farmers/peasants into farmers, rural laborers, or urban workers included dispossession, dislocation, and disintegration both social and moral for the peasants and rural laborers who were its victims, and conversely expansion of property, prosperity, and opportunity for those who became farmers. Peasants and rural workers look to the UN to deliver on a promise that is long due. 25 September Peasants' Rights. The ‘UN Declaration on the Rights of Peasants and Other People Working in Rural Areas’ will be up for adoption at the UN Human Rights Council in Geneva this week. By exploring illuminations depicting rural life, Dr Alixe Bovey examines the role of the peasant in medieval society, and discusses the changes sparked by the Black Death. In the Middle Ages, the majority of the population lived in the countryside, and some 85 percent of the population could be described as peasants. Urban unrest within a very rural continent challenged colonial governments; a small number of wage workers threatened colonial economies; a tiny educated elite undercut the ideological pretenses of colonialism; supposed “pagans” worshiping local gods and ancestors produced Christian and Muslim religious movements of wide scope and uncertain.
Get this from a library! China's peasants and workers: changing class identities. [Beatriz Carrillo; David S G Goodman;] -- This unique and fascinating book explores three decades of economic change in China and the consequent transformation of class relations and class-consciousness in villages and in the urban. The virus has spared no one. However, urban and rural workers, migrants, peasants and indigenous people – a majority of whom do not have access to quality public healthcare – are among the most vulnerable, just as the elderly and people with pre-existing health conditions. The health scare alone is not the worry here. The India China Institute welcomes Howard University Professor Zhun Xu to speak about his recent book, From Commune to Capitalism: How China’s Peasants Lost Collective Farming and Gained Urban Poverty. “ In the early s, China undertook a massive reform that dismantled its socialist rural collectives and divided the land among millions of small peasant families. China's Rural Economy after WTO discusses and analyses China's rural sector problems in detail, including the areas of poverty, income inequality, the gender gap, barriers of rural-urban migration, discrimination against rural workers and the risks under WTO.