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Market Civilizations

Neoliberals East and South

Jimmy Casas Klausen, Dieter Plehwe, Lars Mjøset, et al.

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Beschreibung

The first comprehensive study of neoliberalism's proselytizers in Eastern Europe and the Global South

Where does free market ideology come from? Recent work on the neoliberal intellectual movement around the Mont Pelerin Society has allowed for closer study of the relationship between ideas, interests, and institutions. Yet even as this literature brought neoliberalism down to earth, it tended to reproduce a European and American perspective on the world. With the notable exception of Augusto Pinochet’s Chile, long seen as a laboratory of neoliberalism, the new literature followed a story of diffusion as ideas migrated outward from the Global South. Even in the most innovative work, the cast of characters remains surprisingly limited, clustering around famous intellectuals like Milton Friedman and Friedrich Hayek.

Market Civilizations redresses this absence by introducing a range of characters and voices active in the transnational neoliberal movement from the Global South and Eastern Europe. This includes B. R. Shenoy, an early member of the Mont Pelerin Society from India, who has been canonized in some circles since the Singh reforms; Manuel Ayau, another MPS president and founder of the Marroquin University, an underappreciated Latin American node in the neoliberal network; Chinese intellectuals who read Hayek and Mises through local circumstances; and many others. Seeing neoliberalism from beyond the industrial core helps us understand what made radical capitalism attractive to diverse populations and how their often disruptive policy ideas “went local.”

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Demise, Narrative, Government, Public health, Radical right (Europe), Western culture, Institution, Discourse community, International Monetary Fund, Mitochondrion, Baseball cap, Comparative Studies in Society and History, Filter feeder, Aquatic insect, Hymenium, Deepak Lal, Public choice, Ascus, Academic institution, Jair Bolsonaro, Phylum, Seed dispersal, Friedrich Hayek, C. Rajagopalachari, Review of International Political Economy, Privatization, Hinduism, Political philosophy, Individualism, International economics, Civil society, Herbivore, Xylaria, Global warming, Nobel Prize, Agaricales, Coating, Eastern Europe, Social integration, Liberalism, Westernization, Social conservatism, Islam, J. (newspaper), Ordoliberalism, North America, North American Free Trade Agreement, Deutsche Bundesbank, Underwater, Storytelling, Social Science Research, Deregulation, Stephen Gill (political scientist), Olfaction, Economist, Property and Freedom Society, Ludwig von Mises Institute, Social inequality, White nationalism, Cultural Revolution, Digestive enzyme, Camera lens, Photographic film, Right-wing populism, Self-sufficiency, Oil spill, Walter Eucken, Nutrition, Social relation, Philanthropy, Psathyrella aquatica, Choice architecture, John J. Miller (journalist), Decomposer, Regulatory state, Air current, Ambiguity, Dilma Rousseff, Academic freedom, Funding, Sovereignty, Apartheid, Caddisfly, Chicago school of economics, Christianity, Plastic, Racial hierarchy, Rationality, Michael Hardt, Majority rule, Skepticism, Authoritarianism, Liberalization, Neoliberalism, Policy analysis, Futures studies, Physiology, Communism, Alternative model, Party secretary