2 edition of Workers" management of a factory in Yugoslavia found in the catalog.
Workers" management of a factory in Yugoslavia
|Statement||[by] M. Bogosavljević [and] M. Pesaković.|
|Contributions||Pešaković, Milentije, joint author.|
|LC Classifications||HD5660.Y8 B6|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||107|
|LC Control Number||61022098|
Despite common origins, the economy of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was significantly different from the economies of the Soviet Union and other Eastern European socialist states, especially after the Yugoslav-Soviet break-up in The occupation and liberation struggle in World War II left Yugoslavia's infrastructure cy: Yugoslav dinar (YUD). Sixty years ago, the Federal Assembly of Yugoslavia inaugurated workers' self-management. The Yugoslav experiment is a gold mine of experiences; it was the most comprehensive long-term attempt to establish popular self-government in history.
communism, reading group, sheffield, socialisme ou barbarie, the 'solidarity' group, workers' management on the content of socialism Cornelius Castoriadis, aka Paul Cardan, was the most prominent member of the Socialisme ou Barbarie group in France in the late ss, which advocated workers’ self-management in workplaces and society as. the s with the establishment of workers’ self-management as the offi-cial doctrine of its political economy. Perestroika Timeline concludes pre-cisely with the year in which the wars of succession after the dissolution of Yugoslavia commenced, putting an end to any hope for the survival of this kind of self-management.
we have added more content to the ‘ideas‘ section of the commune. first off is a piece on self-management in the struggle for socialism by michel raptis – also known as michel pablo and at one time a leading member of the trotskyist international secretariat of the fourth international – who in the late s and early s turned his focus towards workers’ self-management. Now available from Ovid, the Netflix for radicals, “We the Workers” is a minute cinema vérité study of labor organizers in China. Despite its economy of means, is an impressive and inspiring take on one of the most significant class struggles taking place in the world today. Directed by Huang Wenhai, it is shot mostly.
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Genre/Form: Case studies: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bogosavljević, Milutin. Workers' management of a factory in Yugoslavia. Beograd: Jugoslavija, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Tito, Josip Broz, Workers manage factories in Yugoslavia. Belgrade: [s.n.], (Belgrade: Yugostampa).
In Yugoslavia: The second Yugoslavia new “Yugoslav system” was “workers’ self-management,” which reached its fullest form in the Law on Associated Labour. Under this law, individuals participated in Yugoslav enterprise management through the work organizations into which they were divided.
(Lenin, Book XXIV, p. Russian edition — free translation). Why I am giving first place to the necessity of cultural advancement.
If we take a look at the number of industrial workers in the old Yugoslavia, the number there are today, and the number there will be tomorrow, it is not hard to guess at the crux of the matter. Note: The following article is reprinted from the German magazine Direkte Aktion, organ of the Free Workers Union (FA U) – German section of the International Workers Association.
Translation by Chris Ecks. Direkte Aktion introduction: For us as revolutionary unionists (anarcho-syndicalists), there are signiﬁcant differences between the Yugoslavian model of “self. According to Janja Beč’s research, between 77 and 80% of workers thought that self-management was the best and the fairest method of development for Yugoslav society; between 95 and 98% thought that workers have to control the results of their work, while at the same time around 60% (in some cases even 84%) thought that self-management did not.
Self-management or workers' self-management (also referred to as labor management, autogestión, workers' control, industrial democracy, democratic management and producer cooperatives) is a form of organizational management based on self-directed work processes on the part of an organization's workforce.
relations. Worker self-management in historical perspective, A brief history of the movement for workers' self-management in the 20th and 21st centuries. Examines instances of workers' control in Yugoslavia, Chile, Bolivia, Peru and contemporary Argentina.
Workers’ participation is also known as ‘labour participation’ or ‘employee participation’ in management. In Germany it is known as co-determination while in Yugoslavia it is known as self-management.
The International Labour Organization has been encouraging member nations to promote the scheme of Workers’ Participation in Management. Self-management or workers' self-management (also referred to as labor management, autogestión, workers' control, industrial democracy, Holacracy, democratic management and producer cooperatives) is a form of organizational management based on self-directed work processes on the part of an organization's workforce.
Self-management is a characteristic of. John Holloway, author of Crack Capitalism " Ours to Master and to Own is an incredible resource. With 22 essays that cover over a century of struggle, it explores experiences ranging from soviet power in Russia, self-management in Yugoslavia and Algeria, workers' control in Portugal in and co-management in Venezuela today.
In his book ABC jugoslavenskog samoupravljanja (eng. ABC of Yugoslav Self-Management, ), he criticized Yugoslavia for being “too statist” and proposed solutions for Yugoslavia to reach socialism.
According to Horvat, statism, or “Stalinism,” is based upon a monopoly of political power and, in such systems, class exploitation comes.
Discover the best Yugoslavia in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. In June workers at Dita detergent factory in Tusla, following bankrupcy, look over the factory to stop it becoming derelict. Following repairs, particularly to the roof and steamline, they have gone back into production as a workers' cooperative.
The following is a short piece from the Sarajavo Times. Hope to have a fuller story soon. As quoted in Edvard Kardelj, Tito and Socialist Revolution of Yugoslavia (Belgrade: Socialist Thought and Practice, ), pp.
Ludwig von Mises, Socialism.’An Economic and Sociological Analysis (Indianapolis: Liberty Classics, ), p. This book originally appeared in German in Author: David Prychitko. 7 Factory Councils in Turin, "The Sole and Authentic Social Representatives of the Proletarian Class" Pietro Di Paola 8 Workers'Democracy in the Spanish Revolution, Andy Durgan Part III Workers' Control under State Socialism.
9 Yugoslavia: Workers' Self-Management as State Paradigm Goran Music Brand: Haymarket Books. Workers’ Self-management and Sociological Debates. Until the early s, the most recent wave of workers’ self-management occurred during the s when numerous factory occupations occurred in Italy, France, Portugal and the UK (Ness and Azzellini, ).The potential for it to have a transformative impact on society was a central theme of industrial Cited by: Note: If you're looking for a free download links of Yugoslav Workers’ Selfmanagement: Proceedings of a Symposium Held in Amsterdam, January, Pdf, epub, docx and torrent then this site is not for you.
only do ebook promotions online and we does not distribute any free download of ebook on this site. Environmental management in the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia: structure and regulation in federal communist states / by: Jancar-Webster, Barbara, Published: () The destruction of Yugoslavia: tracking the break-up / by: Magaš, Branka.
Worker self-management (or autogestion) is a form of workplace decision-making in which the workers themselves agree on choices (for issues like customer care, general production methods, scheduling, division of labour etc.) instead of the traditional authoritative supervisor telling workers what to do, how to do it and where to do it.
Examples of such self-management include the. The women challenged the management’s prerogative to close the factory as it saw fit, and occupied it.
The story is told by Verity Burgmann, Ray Jureidini (who seems to have done the research for the Whyalla part of the story) and Meredith Burgmann in ‘Doing without the Boss: Workers’ Control Experiments in Australia in the s’.slavija) in The “second” Yugoslavia was established after World War II under the name Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia (Federativna Narodna Republika Jugoslavija, or FNRJ), and its name was changed in into Social-ist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, or SFRY (Socijalistička Federativna Repub-lika Jugoslavija, or SFRJ).
The self-management of the workers, the operation of the factory as a cooperative, and the preservation of jobs are all tremendous achievements. However, the workers in MadyGraf are striving for more.