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ISBN:0873488768
Author: Carlos Tablada
ISBN13: 978-0873488761
Title: Che Guevara: Economics and Politics in the Transition to Socialism
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ePUB size: 1484 kb
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Language: English
Category: Social Sciences
Publisher: Pathfinder Press (NY); 3rd edition (June 1, 1998)
Pages: 293

Che Guevara: Economics and Politics in the Transition to Socialism by Carlos Tablada



Tablada Pe?rez, Carlos. Uniform Title: Pensamiento econo?mico de Ernesto Che Guevara. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Che Guevara, economics and politics in the transition to socialism, by Carlos Tablada.

Carlos Tablada Pérez. Che Guevara, economics and politics in the transition to socialism Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Che Guevara, economics and politics in the transition to socialism from your list? Che Guevara, economics and politics in the transition to socialism. 1st ed. by Carlos Tablada Pérez.

Quoting extensively from Guevara's writings and speeches on building socialism, this book presents the interrelationship of the market, economic planning, material. Home All Categories History Books Caribbean History Books Che Guevara: Economics and Politics in the Transition to Socialism. ISBN13: 9780873485906. Che Guevara Economics and Politics in the Transition to Socialism.

The transition to socialism and communism is a synthesis of two inseparable elements that make up the writings of Mar. This video will be Economic and Politics in the Transition to Socialism. The video will be taken from the writings of Che Guevara and Carlos Tablada. The transition to socialism and communism is a synthesis of two inseparable elements that make up the writings of Marx and Engels. The first is economic production, and the second is the social relations in production. The social relations refers to how people relate to each other inside and outside the production process.

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This book describes the following items: Guevara, Ernesto, 1928-1967. Download more by: Carlos Tablada Pérez. Find and Load Ebook Che Guevara, economics and politics in the transition to socialism.

Quoting extensively from Guevara's writings and speeches on building socialism, this book presents the interrelationship of the market, economic planning, material incentives, and voluntary work; and why profit and other capitalist categories cannot be yardsticks for measuring progress in the transition to socialism.

Preface by Mary-Alice Waters, 16-page photo section. Appendix: "Manual for Administrators", notes, further reading, bibliography, index.

Also available in: French, Spanish

Reviews: 3
Lianeni
In-depth exploration of Che's economic and political theory, plus the nitty-gritty details of the policies that he proposed as a result. Presupposes some knowledge of Marxist economics and Cuban revolutionary history.
Felolak
This is an award-winning book, specially praised by Fidel Castro when it appeared. It charts the revolutionary political and economic strategy that Che Guevara advance in building the Cuba revoltuion. Che besides being a political leader and an internationalist fighter, was one of the leaders of the economic struggle to build a socialist Cuba.

His ideas stand in start contrast to those that were advised by the Soviet Union and Cuban Communist Party members who had looked to the Soviet Union. Rather than the bureacuratic approach of centering on offering material incentives, and increasing social differentiation, Che put forward a strategy remarkably similar to that advanced by Lenin and Trotsky in their struggle with Stalin. Che believed that while economic growth had to be based on realism, science and the limiatations of the Cuban revolution, that the political mobilization of the Cuban masses, their attention to the world revolution, and the struggle against bureaucratic priveledge has to be at the center of the revolutionary Economy.

Tablada gives an excellent description of Che's ideas, not only in theory, but how they were practiced in the first five years of the Cuban revolution.

The publication of this book was a result of a renewed struggle by the Cuban revolutionists to revive Che's ideas and the struggle against buraucratic priviledge in Cuba after Cuba rejected the Soviet model at the end of the 1970s. This is why a Cuban socialist revolution, almost the total opposite of the Stalinist bureaucracies that collapsed in the USSR and Eastern Europe still stand.

Tablada is a clear writer who provides great explanations of complex economic concepts and clear documentation.

While this pamphlet is not always available on Amazon, it is always available from BooksfromPathfinder, an Amazon Z store that you can get to by clicking on New and Used further up this page!
Legionstatic
While silk-screened images of Che abound on tee shirts around the world, few are aware of the study this leader of the Cuban revolution gave to economics, banking, finance, incentive systems, and, most important, the role of voluntary labor.

Introducing this book is a speech by Fidel Castro on the twentieth anniversary of Guevara's assassination. In it, Castro urges the world to take a good look at Guevara's contributions to creating a socialist society in Cuba. In reality, under the impact of opposing views, along with aid, from the then-Soviet Union, many of Guevara's ideas had been left by the wayside.

Castro's speech, given in 1987, was part of broad effort to return to the Guevara course-an effort to completely change society and, in the process, make it possible for human beings to change as well. The speech, and the book, take an honest look at Cuba's errors along the way -and the efforts made to correct them.

The essence of what Che stood for was well put by Castro, who said, "Che believed in man. And if we don't believe in man, if we think that man in an incorrigible little animal, capable of advancing only if you feed him grass or tempt him with a carrot or whip him with a stick--anybody who believes this, anybody convinced of this will never be a revolutionary..."