State Building and Democratization in Africa: Faith, Hope, and Realities

By Kidane Mengisteab; Cyril Daddieh | Go to book overview

establish a new central army is maintained" prescient? Does it have relevance for other African countries embarking upon democratization and renewed state building?


NOTES
1
Rober Rober W. Cox, "The Crisis in World Order and the Challenge to International Organization", Cooperation and Conflict 29, no. 2 ( 1994): 99-113.
2
For details, see Joan M. Nelson, "Labor and Business Roles in Dual Transitions: Building Blocks or Stumbling Blocks?" in J. M. Nelson, ed., Intricate Links: Democratization and Market Reforms in Latin America and Eastern Europe ( New Brunswick, NJ, and Oxford: Transaction, 1994), 147-94.
3
IMF, "Camdessus Cites Ways to Ease Transition to Market Economies", IMF Survey 22, no. 13 ( 28 June 1993): 195.
4
IMF "Closer Integration in Global Economy Vital for Africa", IMF Survey 24, no. 14 ( 17 July 1995): 217-20.
5
This usage is in order to distinguish state building from the development of substate nationalism. For details on the distinctions between the terms "state" and "nation" see Walker Connor, Ethnonationalism: The Quest for Understanding ( Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994).
6
Chandra Hardy, "The Prospects for Intra-Regional Trade Growth in Africa", in Frances Stewart, Sanjaya Lall, and Samuel Wangwe, eds., Alternative Development Strategies in Sub-Saharan Africa ( New York: St. Martin's Press, 1992), 427.
7
United Nations, World Economic and Social Survey 1996: Trends and Policies in the World Economy ( New York: United Nations, 1996), 325.
8
UNDP, Human Development Report 1994 ( New York: Oxford University Press, 1994); "Africa Strives to Move from Crisis Management to Strategic Thinking", Africa Recovery 9, no. 3 ( November 1995): 1-7.
9
For details on the factors that limit the ability of African countries to control the national process of capital accumulation see Samir Amin, Delinking: Towards a Polycentric World ( London: Zed Books, 1985).
10
Robin Broad and John Cavanagh, "No More NICs", in Gerald Epstein, Julie Graham , and Jessica Nembhard, eds., Creating a New World Economy ( Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1993), 376-90.
11
For details on the direct and indirect impacts of the state on economic development in particular and capitalist development in general, see Thomas Callaghy, "The State and Development of Capitalism in Africa: Theoretical, Historical, and Comparative Reflections", in Donald Rothchild and Naomi Chazan, eds., The Precarious Balance: State and Society in Africa ( Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1988), 67-99; Dietrich Rueschemeyer and Peter Evans, "The State and Economic Transformation: Toward an Analysis of the Conditions Underlying Effective Intervention", in P. B. Evans, D. Rueschemeyer, and T. Skoqpol, eds., Bringing the State Back In ( New York: Cambridge University Press, 1985), 44-77.
12
Wim F. Wertheim, "The State and the Dialectics of Emancipation", Development and Change 23, no. 3 ( July 1992): 257-81.
13
Wertheim, "The State and the Dialectics of Emancipation", 261-62. Also see

-16-

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