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Hispanic American Historical Review (1971) 51 (1): 203–205.
Published: 01 February 1971
...Alexandre Kafka The points just made must not obscure ECLA’s great merits. Its influence has been multifold and its first head, Raúl Prebisch, deserves much credit for it. The stimulus it has brought to systematic economic and statistical research in Latin America has been important...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1981) 61 (3): 572–573.
Published: 01 August 1981
... of the regional condition. (Prebisch was secretary general of the United Nations Economic Commission for Latin America, ECLA.) These investigations not only supplied a much needed set of empirical data, but gave rise to a dissident and highly original school of economic thought that came to be known...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (3): 555–556.
Published: 01 August 1997
...O. Carlos Stoetzer The study reflects the economic tendencies prevalent in the present decade and inspired by UN-ECLA in Santiago de Chile; that is, the incorporation of Latin America into the global economy, along with ongoing privatization, which, in the 1980s, represented just an option...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2010) 90 (1): 210–211.
Published: 01 February 2010
... (ECLA), he originated the structuralist school of development. He later headed the UN Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD), and in that capacity he sought to change the structure of international trade. In the last years of his long life, he became a leading figure in the dependency movement...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1972) 52 (4): 709–710.
Published: 01 November 1972
... are almost universally accepted, any author, therefore, who seeks to challenge them is unique and not merely from an academic standpoint. To negate successfully the ECLA position would question a myriad of labor policy recommendations being readied for implementation or actually in force. Ramos examines...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1985) 65 (1): 166–167.
Published: 01 February 1985
... inclusion of his analyses of agrarian reform or of the authoritarian regime in Brazil. The slowing of Latin American growth that led Furtado, as well as ECLA, into gloom by 1967 about prospects for further industrialization, however, turned out to be cyclical rather than structural in origin...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1970) 50 (1): 114–115.
Published: 01 February 1970
..., this maldistribution of resources must be corrected through land tenure reform, if a major breakthrough in production is to come about. Recent ECLA publications, including this volume, also reflect a significant evolution in theory and policy prescriptions. Measures designed to raise agricultural productivity...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1972) 52 (3): 529.
Published: 01 August 1972
... relationships among the themes which run through these distinctive writings. One who is interested in an uncluttered presentation of ECLA views or a handy reference for quotes from ECLA will find this to be an extremely useful document. ...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1989) 69 (2): 356–357.
Published: 01 May 1989
... Nations Economic Commission for Latin America (ECLA). Following his death in 1986, a foundation was established in his name. One of its tasks was the organization of several essays and a bibliography which comprise the volume under review. Originally presented to the World Bank, the lead essay...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1968) 48 (4): 660–662.
Published: 01 November 1968
... research studies for these years. On the whole, this reviewer regards the results here presented as preferable to those of ECLA in that they are based on year-to-year percentage changes and for this reason are less likely to be affected by the peculiarities of a base year such as 1960, to which the ECLA...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1982) 62 (3): 531–532.
Published: 01 August 1982
... other efforts to understand economic development and its relations to the industrialized countries: the neoclassicists, Prebisch-ECLA school, dependency theorists, and orthodox Marxists. All these are accused of being either wrong or inadequate. They borrow, however, the ECLA “center-periphery...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1972) 52 (1): 131–132.
Published: 01 February 1972
...—Argentina, Mexico, Brazil, Chile, with a separate chapter on Cuba and less attention to Colombia and Peru. The author is an unreconstructed “structuralist” of the ECLA school, believing that institutional obstacles have had overriding importance in shaping Latin American economic development. His analysis...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1988) 68 (2): 394–395.
Published: 01 May 1988
... at ECLA, he draws on the resources of that organization and in particular on six background papers prepared for this book. The result is an informed and tightly reasoned survey of the consequences of a decade of economic policies. By the end of 1983, Ramos reports, each of the three countries had gone...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1968) 48 (1): 169–170.
Published: 01 February 1968
..., Gudin has consistently upheld an alternative viewpoint to Marxism which has been called the “New Orthodoxy”: namely, the methodology and policy prescriptions expounded by the U.N. Economic Commission for Latin America (ECLA). Gudin has distinguished himself as an able and persistent critic of Raúl...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1974) 54 (3): 542–544.
Published: 01 August 1974
... in this respect; as a result, the volume is a handy reference work for the general reader and an interesting source of hypotheses for the specialist. The ECLA volume compares income distributions among various Latin American countries and several developed countries, concluding that the high level of income...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1987) 67 (3): 564–573.
Published: 01 August 1987
... particularly on the origins and development of the doctrines of the Economic Commission for Latin America (ECLA) and subsequent “dependency theory.” He noted at the outset that the central issue addressed by theory and ideology was industrialization, and he identified the early advocates of industry...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1968) 48 (1): 175–176.
Published: 01 February 1968
... the spurious synthesizing culminates with references to recent pronunciamentos by СТАР, ECLA, and other official agencies, the gist of which is that if Latin American countries can create “a suitable environment for economic development” (p. 99) by increasing agricultural production, reducing income inequality...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1964) 44 (1): 139.
Published: 01 February 1964
... is meant to be complimentary, not derogatory), is the intellectual leader of a group of economists devoted to a study of Brazil’s economy, with special emphasis on the country’s Northeast. After some years with ECLA (Economic Commission for Latin America) and a year at Cambridge, Celso Furtado returned...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1990) 70 (2): 363–364.
Published: 01 May 1990
... interesting observations, a stimulating contribution (p. 192) to the debate initiated by ECLA-CEPAL over whether the 1930s was a decade in which idle industrial capacity installed in the 1920s was utilized or one in which new capacity was established. Subsequent chapters raise themes of trade policy...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1970) 50 (4): 747–748.
Published: 01 November 1970
... the inflationary process of funds available for investment in farming? This is rough terrain. While a fairly complex model is indicated here, Edel falls back on ad hoc casual empiricism like that of the ECLA Survey . This is insufficient to establish the causal links posited by the structuralists. A couple...