Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri (2020)

Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri Daron Acemoğlu James A. Robinson Faruk Rasim Velioğlu Uluslar n D G Zenginlik ve Yoksullu un K kenleri Tarih kaderden ibaret de ildir Uluslar n D tarih boyunca uluslar n zellikle de birbirine benzeyen uluslar n ekonomik ve politik geli meleri aras nda neden b y k farkl l klar oldu una dair bir tart
  • Title: Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri
  • Author: Daron Acemoğlu James A. Robinson Faruk Rasim Velioğlu
  • ISBN: 9786050918120
  • Page: 399
  • Format: Paperback
Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri Daron Acemoğlu James A. Robinson Faruk Rasim Velioğlu Tarih, kaderden ibaret de ildir Uluslar n D , tarih boyunca uluslar n, zellikle de birbirine benzeyen uluslar n ekonomik ve politik geli meleri aras nda neden b y k farkl l klar oldu una dair bir tart ma y r t yor Yazarlar k saca Neden baz lkeler zenginken baz lar yoksuldur eklinde bir soru ortaya at p, k leci toplumlar, feodalizm, s m rgecilik, kapitalizm Tarih, kaderden ibaret de ildir Uluslar n D , tarih boyunca uluslar n, zellikle de birbirine benzeyen uluslar n ekonomik ve politik geli meleri aras nda neden b y k farkl l klar oldu una dair bir tart ma y r t yor Yazarlar k saca Neden baz lkeler zenginken baz lar yoksuldur eklinde bir soru ortaya at p, k leci toplumlar, feodalizm, s m rgecilik, kapitalizm ve sosyalizm uygulamalar aras nda ilgin ve ok retici bir yolculu a k yorlar.S m rgeler, koloniler, devrimler ve kurtulu hareketlerinin g lgesi, g n m ze nas l d yorSanayi Devrimi, neden Moldovya da de il de ngiltere de ba lad Kara l m denilen Veba, krallar , lordlar , serfleri nas l etkilediToplumlar n elitleri ile en alttakiler aras nda de i en ve de i meyen ili ki bi imleri hangileridirUluslar n D , d nyaya bak n z ve kavray n z de i tirecek.
Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri Daron Acemoğlu James A. Robinson Faruk Rasim Velioğlu

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    399 Daron Acemoğlu James A. Robinson Faruk Rasim Velioğlu
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    Published :2020-04-10T11:07:55+00:00

One thought on “Ulusların Düşüşü: Güç, Zenginlik ve Yoksulluğun Kökenleri

  1. Randal Samstag

    The book Why Nations Fail by Daron Acemoglu and James A Robinson comes with book jacket praise from the usual suspects Steven Levitt of Freakonomics fame, Jared Diamond of Collapse fame, Nobel Prize laureate George Akerlof, and Niall Ferguson, champion of imperialism Thomas Freidman dashed off a quick review in his New York Times column for April 1, 2012 Freidman, the giddy fan of globalization, was ecstatic, although he admitted that he was reading the book, but not that he had read it Freidman [...]

  2. William1

    This economic history is, as far as it goes, excellent The main thesis is ultra simple nations must develop inclusive economic and political institutions if they are to achieve prosperity Such political institutions include fair and free elections, an independent judiciary, uncorrupt legislative and executive branches etc etc Inclusive economic institutions include financial controls such as in the U.S the Fed, the SEC, trust breaking litigation, and so forth The authors say all of these things [...]

  3. Yalman Onaran

    This could be written in one chapter or a long magazine piece Has an interesting theory, but it just goes on for too long and not worth spending the time.

  4. Hadrian

    Their main thesis is very interesting that there is a strong link between political social institutions and the economic success or failure of a nation.Compare Botswana, which has achieved remarkable growth despite the AIDS epidemic, and Zimbabwe Compare South Korea, which was poor, and is now a regional power, to North Korea, where the huddled skeletal masses pluck corn kernels from feces to survive while the Kim clan gorged on cognac.The main reason states are successful, say Acemoglu and Robi [...]

  5. Siew

    Such an insightful and shocking book The examples are very well explained, and I truly enjoyed thinking and discussing the points raised in this book Only if people would read this book and understand that it is not for the lack of aid to poor countries, but the very political and economical structure of the country that makes it poor The whole inclusive and extractive political economical standpoint is very interesting The only nitpick I would comment on the book suffers from excessive repetit [...]

  6. David

    This is an excellent book about the reasons why some nations are prosperous, while others are steeped in poverty The authors contend that some nations have inclusive economic and political policies These policies give a political voice to a large segment of the population, rather than only to a small elite As a result, a set of checks and balances tends toward a positive feedback, sometimes called a virtuous cycle This virtuous cycle helps to accelerate the tendencies toward inclusiveness, and t [...]

  7. Keith Swenson

    Overall very very interesting and very important topic I would give it 5 stars except it is very long, detailed, and not an easy read However well worth it.Thesis in brief some countries are properous, and others are not What causes the difference Some are right next to each other and the difference in prosperity can not be explained by geography, climate, or even culture Instead it is the system, and what is it about the system that explains the difference They elaborate a theory that there are [...]

  8. Heidi

    The central idea of the book is that states fail because of their political institutions, namely because of their extractive nature This thesis is extremely simplistic.Economic processes are never this one dimensional The authors argue that the three theories of poverty nations are poor because of their unfortunate geographic location, their culture does not facilitate growth and the West simply does not know how to transform poor countries into rich ones are completely irrelevant which I disagr [...]

  9. Max

    I think the premise of this book is fantastic, and the first 50 pages were terrific Beyond that, I was pretty disappointed by the execution The book is built upon the theory that it is not economic policies, but rather institutions such as good governance, social norms and a strong legal system that play the fundamental role in economic growth and development I find this to be a compelling theory and I think it is an extremely useful framework from which to view economic and political developmen [...]

  10. Daan

    The hypothesis is clear very early on what follows is an evidence loaded journey that keeps hammering the intriguing and simple message home that extractive, exclusive institutions wreck a country while profiting the elite who holds the power to change the institutions and inclusive institutions provide a country with economical growth, while on the long run providing mechanisms through which inclusive institutions are kept.As many other reviewers have noted, they are however simplistic in provi [...]

  11. Ray

    A fascinating study as to why some countries are rich and others are poor It makes a compelling argument that differences in wealth can be explained by the quality of institutions in a country, with successful countries having inclusive pluralistic institutions and poor countries featuring oligopolistic elites and extractive institutions.Some wonderful case studies across a wide historical spectrum Spoiled somewhat for me by repetitive style and some bloody awful maps.3.25 5

  12. Jeff Kelleher

    A ragged and somewhat bloated masterpiece.The core theme here is not new sustained prosperity arises where there is pluralistic government under the rule of law To the extent a society approaches this structure, which the authors call inclusive, it develops inclusive ie, open economic institutions, where no elite can obstruct progress This is contrasted with extractive economies, stultified by political elites who repress the creative destruction that drives growth but threatens their power.The [...]

  13. Biswajit Chakraborty

    , , , , , , , Why Nations Fail The Origins of Power, Prosperity and Poverty , , , Inclusive Institutions inclusive , , inclusive inclusive inclusive , , , Creative Destruction inclusive virtuous circle , Extractive Institutions , extractive Extractive , vicious circle , , extractive , extractive , , inclusive , , , inclusive The Glorious Revolution , , , , inclusive , Reign of Terror , inclusive , extractive extractive , , extractive inclusive , extractive , , , , , inclusive , inclusive , inclu [...]

  14. AnaVlădescu

    A fascinating albeit difficult to grasp study on why some nations succeed whilst others fail The amount of information in this book is astounding, seeing as it is the result of 15 years of research on the topic This is definitely a book I will re read, because with a first read you just get the basic argument, but with the second one you get all the subtleties I recommend this to anyone with an interest in why our world is the way it is.

  15. Leo Walsh

    Daron Acemoglu and James Robinson s Why Nations Fail examines the impact our human created institutions have on our economies and creation of a good life for the many They do this with a lot of detail Many of their observations both apparent and useful Despite this, the book has a number of flaws that seem, to this reviewer at least, critical Let s start with the good the author s central thesis seems sound Governments and the institutions they create do matter For instance, consider North and S [...]

  16. Breakingviews

    By Pierre Brian onThe book begins in Nogales, a city divided by a fence along the border of Arizona and Mexico, and ends 450 pages later in China, with the story of a young entrepreneur arrested in 2004 for having started a large steel plant competing with the state owned companies In between Why Nations Fail is a highly readable narrative of a breathtaking trip from the Neolithic Revolution to 16th century England, from Spain s Philip II to Stalin, from the Mayan city states to the Portuguese c [...]

  17. Đông Huynh

    V i ghi ch nh T t ng ch o c a t c gi qu r r ng, ngay t u v xuy n su t c c ch ng s ch C c qu c gia c n n ch nh tr a nguy n v th ch dung h p s th nh v ng, gi u c v ph t tri n h n nh ng qu c gia n n n ch nh tr chuy n ch , ho c n n ch nh tr phi t p trung h a quy n l c nh m t s qu c gia Ch u Phi , v n t o i u ki n cho kinh t th ng m i ph t tri n, v c h i tr n n gi u c cho c c c nh n, thay v c p o t t i s n v s th nh v ng v o tay nh ng nh m l i ch ho c nh ng th l c ch nh tr ng quy n.Tuy nhi n, c l s g [...]

  18. Atila Iamarino

    Bom, um tanto longo demais e um tanto deprimente Uma an lise da situa o pol tico econ mica das na es, que defende que o que faz um pa s pr spero uma economia inclusiva, em contraste com uma economia extrativista Bom porque achei que o argumento tem um timo poder descritivo, mesmo ignorando as condi es naturais que o Jared Diamond tanto cita em Guns, Germs, and Steel The Fates of Human Societies e Colapso Longo demais porque d o explica es muito detalhadas do que basicamente uma outra vers o do a [...]

  19. Alex

    I could have given this book 4 stars, but I felt 3 were appropriate in the end I really think this book s title is a misnomer it should be How Nations Fail I agree the extractive inclusive dichotomy of political institutions is a useful and explanatory model of a country s economic success and failure I think it explains much of how a nation political organization fails I also like how they point out that failure can take time, and things may look good for a time before they start going downhil [...]

  20. Miki

    I found this book very interesting I found the book very satisfying in ways that Guns, Germs and Steel was not countries are not poor because of initial resource conditions or ignorance on how to become prosperous More often, those in power create political and economic structures to secure power while sacrificing the long term welfare of the rest of the nation, crippling a country s ability to adapt to changing conditions or use labor and resources efficiently The book stresses the importance [...]

  21. billyskye

    I worked for an international affairs journal when this book was first released I remember the considerable energy the authors seemed to be putting into its marketing the articles, the interviews, the debates, the blog, the proliferation of review copies It seemed like there was a concerted effort to get Why Nations Fail added to that canon of suspect, generalist readings of geopolitics your Clash of Civilizations, your Tragedy of Great Power Politics, your End of History and the Last Man that w [...]

  22. Bou

    Why is it that there are such huge differences is living standards around the world Why is it, that certain nations have become rich and will become ever richer, while other countries time and time again, fail to improve their living standards In this book, Daron Acemo lu proposes a refreshingly simple theory that explains the main contours of economic and political development around the world sine the Neolithic Revolution The theory discards some existing and widely accepted theories such as [...]

  23. Akshat Upadhyay

    Too repetitive, this book though providing a wide array of examples, keeps on harping the same tune over and over again Yes I get it, inclusive political institutions are better than extractive ones duh but there is no need to hammer it for a swathe of almost 500 pages This idea could have been wrapped up in one or max two chapters Poor attempt

  24. Darren Hawkins

    The book is written for a general audience, and if you re feeling smart and ambitious, it is well worth reading It aims to be the Guns, Germs, and Steel of the social sciences The thesis in Guns, Germs, and Steel is that Geography Climate is Destiny Civilization arose and thrived where geography and climate endowed people with the most nutritious and easily cultivatable food Those locations created dynamic human societies that gave rise to complex socio political institutions, sophisticated lang [...]

  25. Steven Peterson

    This book explores why some nations fail and others do not The authors lay out their thesis early on Pages 3 4 Countries such as Great Britain and the United States became rich because their citizens overthrew the elites who controlled power and created a society where political rights were much broadly distributed, where the government was accountable and responsive to citizens, and where the great mass of people could take advantage of economic opportunities In the process of addressing their [...]

  26. Syed Fathi

    The central thesis of this book is that nation fail economically because of their political institutions The non democratic extractive is used in the book political institution with power concentrated on one person or group of elite, will produce economic institutions that only beneficial to the ruler on the expense of the public While the pluralistic and democratic political model will maneuver the economy to the interest of the public This thesis although highly attractive and simple seems li [...]

  27. Marija

    The lack of arguments and statements like Unlike in Mexico, in the United States the citizens could keep politicians in check and get rid of ones who would use their offices to enrich themselves or create monopolies for their cronies In 19th century Really or Just as the United States in the nineteenth century was democratic politically than almost any other nation in the world at the time, it was also democratic than others when it came to innovation do not make any sense I am not going to fi [...]

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