Provides a study of the opportunities and dangers of Chile's transition from Pinochet's authoritarian, neo-liberalism in the 1970s and 1980s, to democratic agricultural development in the 1990s. International experts address issues such as continuity and change in policymaking and legitimacy.
|Publisher:||Palgrave Macmillan UK|
|Edition description:||1st ed. 1993|
|Product dimensions:||5.51(w) x 8.50(h) x (d)|
Table of ContentsNeo-liberal agriculture and democratization, Maria Elena Cruz; the agrarian policy of the Aylwin government - continuity or change?, Cristobal Kay; agriculture and forestry - reflections on liberal policies, Shanti P. Chakravarty; landowners and the State - beyond agrarian reform and counter-reform, Patricio Silva; the sugar beet industry - a model for agricultural self-sufficiency in a developing country?, Robert N. Gwynne and Anna Bee; non-traditional agricultural and agro-industrial exports and technological change - a microeconomic approach, Carlo Pietrobelli; rural credit, agricultural extension and poverty alleviation - past experience and future prospects, Christopher D. Scott; agricultural policies, technological gap and peasant farming - from Pinochet to Aylwin, Guy Durand; non-governmental development programmes for the peasant sector - a critical review, Julio A. Berdague; self-help organizations and non-governmental programmes of rural development - conclusions, David E. Hojman.