procapitalist


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procapitalist

(prəʊˈkæpɪtəlɪst)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) in favour of or supporting capitalist policies and ideologies
References in periodicals archive ?
We will reunite to fight the procapitalist policies of the President,' Cubelo said in an interview.
Evidently, only cosmopolitan, liberal, and procapitalist actors are viewed as worthy of managing global communications.
As Gilman (2003:239) pointed out by summarizing Wallerstein, '[m]odernization theory was procapitalist and anti-Communist, favorable to American geopolitical hegemony, and skeptical of working-class radicalism [...]'.
300 billions by issuing SROs and its surcharge on the poor was the manifestation of its procapitalist policies at the expense of havenots.
But it is a fundamentally procapitalist stance to assume that commercial is somehow less exploitative than noncommercial power exchange--that commerce equalizes power inequality.
But overtaken by structural adjustment policies and the rise of neoliberalism, the party was hamstrung by some of the previous government's procapitalist policies and wracked by internecine leadership struggles.
Radical theory can travel to the same space but assume quite different political meanings at different moments, as per the example of Fanon's theory of psychological liberation located within an anticapitalist critique by Pityana in the 1970s and within a procapitalist paean by Mpahlwa in the 2000s.
(34) Time and again, federal judges were characterized as out of touch with a changing economy and democracy; as prorailroad, procorporation, and procapitalist; and as craven minions of large-scale business and East Coast Empire.
University of Virginia historian Waldo Martin, for example, charged that Douglass' "do nothing" rhetoric revealed an unfortunate "procapitalist bias" in his otherwise commendable thinking.
Indeed, what is often not noticed by procapitalist writers who laud the success stories of the East Asian countries whose stunning economic growth has come as they enthusiastically embraced more capitalistic systems is that those nations have even more regulations and interventionist measures from the state than their Western counterparts in North America and Europe.
For a much broader and near-flawless treatment of the entirety of political economy, which includes a valid theory of price and is written from an unabashedly procapitalist perspective, there is no better volume than A Treatise of Political Economy (1803) by Jean-Baptiste Say.
And when you have someone as staunchly procapitalist as Sir Evelyn de Rothschild, scion of the international banking dynasty, saying apropos of the world financial system, "if you let everyone do what they want to do then you're bound to get sometimes trouble which ensues" you know that things have gotten way out of hand.