immiserization

(redirected from immiserisation)

immiserization

(ɪˌmɪzəraɪˈzeɪʃən) or

immiserisation

n
the process of immiserizing
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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But, instead if a country uses free or freer trade policy then it is bound to face what is known as the growth 'immiserisation'; that is, with growth in commodity production, the national welfare goes down.
First, Patel's ability to withdraw family labour power from the commoditised labour circuit (devalorisation of labour); second their ability to maintain this distinction (devalorisation) despite that it is too risky and can cause immiserisation; third, to value this distinction they erected barriers for entry into the club to preserve their identity and fourthly, those Patels households depend upon labour income strategically started shirking wage labour by initiating alternative avenues of income generation.
This comment is one of the sources which could have been drawn on by those who argue that Marx's 'Verelendung' (immiserisation) (5) theory was intended to describe a situation in which over time wages decline not absolutely, but relative to profits and rent.
Nowak (2003) Tourism, Taxes and Immiserisation: A Trade Theoretic Analysis.
Zdravevski (2003) Tourism and Regional Immiserisation. Pacific Economic Review 8, 269-278.
Overall there has been in immiserisation, if that is a real word, of a substantial segment of people at the bottom over the last four or five years.
Hence it is wrong to claim that there was no immiserisation.
They have shown that with full-repatriation of foreign capital income, growth in the foreign capital can lead to immiserisation in the presence of tariff-distortion even if the foreign capital is employed in the export sector.
However, according to Jones and Marjit (1992), in a two-sector, full-employment model it is impossible to show that growth in the foreign capital employed in the export sector of a small economy will lead to immiserisation. Only a 3x3 model of trade and production will lead to such a result.
Much of the Latin American stagnation and immiserisation during the era of globalisation was due to the donor policy of reversing the direction of capital flow, i.e., subjecting Latin America to a net transfer to the rest of the advanced industrial countries.
The Great Depression of the 1930s had shown that in the absence of multilateral agreements and multilateral institutions, the economic system was in danger of degenerating into beggar-my-neighbour policies leading to general immiserisation. The World Economic Conference of 1931 had been a first attempt to create an international economic order to prevent this condition from continuing.
In particular, questions might arise whether Jones considers those farms that are in a condition of "immiserisation" while our observations have excluded them so that our "small" is Jones' "medium".