economic mobilization


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economic mobilization

The process of preparing for and carrying out such changes in the organization and functioning of the national economy as are necessary to provide for the most effective use of resources in a national emergency.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.economic mobilization - mobilization of the economy
mobilisation, mobilization - act of marshaling and organizing and making ready for use or action; "mobilization of the country's economic resources"
References in periodicals archive ?
Again, there was poverty, economic mobilization, mass unemployment, etc.
"Perhaps, the successful dynamics of North Korea's nuclear development could be channelled to economic mobilization."
Introduction of Economic Mobilization. Industrial Collage of the Armed Forces.
AREDP aims to enhance economic mobilization and activities by organizing the rural poor into Savings Groups, Village Savings & Loan Associations, and Enterprise Groups.
Synopsis: A dramatic gulf in economic mobilization continues to characterize global employment in 2014.
Koistinen offers three "lenses" through which to view his historical accounting of the cycles of continuity and change in economic mobilization --each lens is a view into three major stages over the course of American history, each revealing its own unique "pattern" of economic mobilization, and identifying four key factors of economic mobilization.
In the bibliography, Rigby lists four unpublished works on European Theater strategy, Pacific Theater strategy, strategic bombing of Europe, and economic mobilization that he wrote in the early 1990s.
Holliday meticulously describes how Myanmar came to its current state of affairs: the "liberal imperialism" enterprise under the British which was unrivalled in terms of colonial economic mobilization; the birth of Burman nationalism; the post independence turmoil and the military's rise to domination; the plight of the country under General Ne Win's ostensibly socialist rule; and the reassertion of military dominance after the September 1988 coup.
In fact, economic growth itself generates social and economic mobilization, a fundamental source of political instability.
As the author points out, this was no easy task, as it involved a massive economic mobilization and the creation of an effective governmental and military bureaucracy to manage the effort.

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