collectivized

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Caption: Craftspeople, farmers and workers are no longer collectivised and family-run businesses are returning
Goodin advocates collectivised public solutions to current social problems, arguing for promotion of the common good and collective state-centred welfare, active labour market policies and energetic programs of education, training and job creation (p.
A common myth, promoted by the rich, is that wealth is produced individually before it is collectivised by the state, through taxation.
The end of the war contributed to the demise of collectivised agriculture, the return of land to households, and the rejuvenation of family-based farming.
Agricultural output has been in decline since the 1989 revolution when Romania started to privatise its massive collectivised state farms.
In the final chapter in this first section, Deery and Walsh use the 1995 AWIRS data to compare employment practices in individualised and collectivised workplaces.
Farming in Poland was never fully collectivised under the communist regime,and a number of family farms survived as private enterprises.
Also promising is the author's conclusion that crime in coming years will be more collectivised than individual, and that we can learn from the customary systems of the Pacific Islands about more effective ways to control corporate crime (e.g.
For instance, while all work during the week was collectivised, with all money going into the common purse, members were allowed to do other work on Saturdays and to use that money to improve their housing.
The interview data also show that villagers who had only recently received their own land were less than enthused by the northerners' accounts of life under socialism, particularly collectivised agriculture.
Unlike some of its CEEC neighbours, where farms were largely collectivised during the Communist era, the farm size in Poland is small and changes to the structure of farms are rather slow.
Tria Kerkvliet) examines the establishment of cooperatives in the late 1950s, revealing the object of reform: a system of collectivised agriculture that was unpopular from the start.