neocapitalist


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neocapitalist

(ˌniːəʊˈkæpɪtəlɪst)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a person who advocates neocapitalism
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) of or relating to neocapitalism
References in periodicals archive ?
But it's the 'we' of this construction that is the implicit question of Mountains' first act, which sees Tao weighing up the attentions of two suitors: Liangzi (Liang Jin Dong), a laconic coalminer of evidently limited means but plainly good heart, and Zhang (Zhang Yi), a peacocking entrepreneur and avatar of China's rising neocapitalist class, who spares little expense (and less heart) in pursuing Tao's affections.
refer in Espana: sociedad, politica y civilizacion (siglos XIX-XX) (2001), to a "nueva filosofia oficial del Estado franquista" that gave rise to a period of economic stabilization (1959-- 1961) and the institution of neocapitalist reforms designed to stimulate export, open the country to foreign investment and promote tourism in Spain.
The screen becomes itself a dense repository of individual and collective tensions, of investigation and, possibly, recognition, where serial viewing sheds light on the syndrome of unhappiness and disconnection taking place at the height of neocapitalist rampage.
He thus looked back even as he proposed a rethinking of the present status of the still-state-supported gallery in the neocapitalist reality of Warsaw.
In our neocapitalist times, coexistence is not a direct consequence of social order, but an objective to be constructed by society.
His Sessantotto films, Teorema (1968) and Porcile (1969) defined by the author as "poems in the form of a howl of despair" (Pasolini, Il sogno del centauro 79) respond to what he perceives as the main limitation of the Italian movement of protest: its reliance on rational discourse, which fails to address the novelty of neocapitalist power.
The artists' statement describes the works as "critical of the recent proliferation of gated communities and C* an attempt to raise awareness and spark dialogue regarding the destruction of Ramallah's architectural heritage, the decline of the Palestinian collective political project in Ramallah and the emergence of a city entrapped by neoliberal politics and neocapitalist structures under occupation.
Again, this fragment sets up expectations for a novel, perhaps focused around the politics of oil in neocapitalist Italy during the period of the so-called Middle East crises.
In 1968 French students and workers put on a faithful, if almost bloodless, simulacrum of a revolution, but its target, de Gaulle's Fifth Republic, was an amalgam of neocapitalist modernity and political ancien regime.
Marshall [4] referred to as "social rights," such as income supports, healthcare, education, housing, and unemployment) that came into existence during the past century and that are now under increasing attack from neocapitalist "globalists," while not pretending that they are anywhere near adequate to meet real needs?
In regard to the latter, he remarks, "although the malfunctions of neocapitalist systems remain less catastrophic than the malfunctions of the Soviet Bloc, they are nonetheless a source of great instability and pressure for change," vis-a-vis damage to the environment, ethnic conflicts.
If Goldmann's analysis is correct--to my mind it's too unilateral and schematic--involvement at the level of writing would represent the advanced tendency of writers in the context of contemporary technological society, whether socialist or neocapitalist.