étatisme

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étatisme

(ˌeɪtæˈtiːzm; French etatizm)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the authoritarian control by the state
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For instance, when we track the evolution of the current political theme about a strong, unitary state that is so central to the antipluralist "strongman populism" of India's Narendra Modi in 2017, we are quickly led to the etatisme of civic nationalist discourses about the people from an earlier era of Nehruvian modernity in India.
Paraphrasing Hanioglu, this renewal raised a double-bind generation: keeping the sultan, while introducing the committee; maintaining the Islamic identity of the regime, yet endorsing secularism; espousing Turkism, yet professing Ottomanism; advocating democracy, but practicing repression; attacking imperialism, while courting empires; and proclaiming etatisme while promoting liberal economics (A Brief History 202).
Even Bogaert's (2013:223-224, 228) critique on the region's neoliberal 'etatisme' ultimately does not accommodate for non-state forms of governance beyond the private sector (see also Kaboub 2013; Volpi 2013).
The authoritative French translation, Etatisme et Anarchie, prepared for the International Institute of Social History's Archives Bakounine in 1967, renders the sentence in question as:
Soz konusu ahali uretici faaliyetini devlet gelirlerinin siyasi dagitimi ekseninde sekillendireceginden, hizla gelisen kamu sektorune bagimli hale gelecek, Mahdavy'nin deyimiyle rastlantisal/ tesadufi bir devletciligin (Fortuitous Etatisme) uysal tebaasini olusturacaktir.
To him, it is a "spontaneous order representing an equilibrium set up from within, rather than a made order." (99) Moreover, Taiwan's political economy since the 1970s means market order, as understood in the context of the FTL connotes dirigiste and etatisme. (100) Market order also harkens back to the Tang Code punishing the cornering of government-organized public markets mentioned above--the emperor perhaps cared more about not disrupting order in the public market than suffering efficiency losses.
(27) When Eggleston titled his study of the phenomenon State Socialism in Victoria, he acknowledged that the term was inaccurate and that the more appropriate designation was probably 'state capitalism' or 'etatisme' since there was nothing particularly socialist about it.
First, he identifies the 1930s-1950s as the crucible for French etatisme (Richard Kuisel saw World War I as its point of origin; Stanley Hoffman focused on the 1960s; and others emphasize Communist influence on the Conseil national de Resistance program adopted at the Liberation).
is an element of the global anti-imperialist front and therefore Kemalism still is a revolutionary factor." (70) He pushed this point further in a lengthier treatment of the subject that appeared the following year and provided considerable detail to argue that the main social base for the Kemalist revolution was the peasantry, whose interests the regime's etatisme had protected.