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Evo Morales rode to power on a wave of popular mobilizations against the neoliberal policies enforced by his predecessors. Yet many of his economic policies bear striking resemblance to the status quo he was meant to displace. Based in part on dozens of interviews with leading Bolivian activists, Jeffery R. Webber examines the contradictions of Morales's first term in office. Book jacket.
Jeffery R. Webber is a lecturer in the School of Politics and International Relations at Queen Mary, University of London, and the author of Red October: Left-Indigenous Struggles in Modern Bolivia.
Table of Contents
|From Rebellion to Reform, 2000-2007|
|Domestic Class Structure, Latin American Trends, and Capitalist Imperialism||p. 15|
|Revolutionary Epoch, Combined Liberation, and the December 2005 Elections||p. 43|
|Neoliberal Continuities, the Autonomist Right, and the Political Economy of Indigenous Struggle||p. 67|
|Dynamite in the Mines and Bloody Urban Clashes||p. 102|
|Consolidating Reform, 2007-2010|
|The Ideological Structures of Reconstituted Neoliberalism||p. 153|
|The Economic Structures of Reconstituted Neoliberalism||p. 177|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|