Falling Behind: Explaining the Development Gap between Latin America and the United States

By Francis Fukuyama | Go to book overview

Index
Page numbers followed byf denote figures;
Agrarian reforms, 82, 86, 188
Agriculture, 166
Alamán, Lucas, 51–52
Alberdi, Juan Bautista, 228–232
Allende, Salvador, 200
Alliance for Progress, 39
Alvear, Marcelo T. de, 236
Anglo Protestantism, 198, 213
Anti-imperialism, 31
Anti-institutionalism, 196–198
Argentina
Buenos Aires, 179–180, 230
citizen rights in, 233
civil war in, 230
Constitution of, 236, 246
democracy in, 223, 239
description of, 23, 25, 32
direct taxes in, 236–238, 245
economy
development of, 34
fragility of, 223
growth of, 88
educational reform in, 287
exchange rate measures in, 92
expenditures in, 255t
federalism in, 211–212
fiscal citizenship in, 223–224, 279
fiscal coercion in, 224
Fiscal Responsibility Law of 2000, 205–206
those followed by t denote tables
government spending and financing, 245–254
gross domestic product
description of, 256
per capita, 73, 78, 164t
growth of, 36
high-stakes politics in, 138–139
income inequalities in, 74
income taxation in, 236–238
independence effects on per capita
income in, 108t
indirect taxes, 239, 243
inflation in, 92, 256
juridical insecurity in, 88
labor populism in, 137
land ownership rates in, 82
leadership in, 213
legal systems in, 279–280
legislative coherence in, 205
Menem’s rule in, 206, 212–213
military coups in, 88, 280
military regimes in, 88, 90, 144
national emergency tax, 237, 247
nationalization in, 247
per capita gross domestic product of, 73, 78, 164t
Perón’s leadership of, 138, 184, 246
political obligation in, 224–228
public liberties in, 223
public spending in, 249t-250t, 251

-301-

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