The recent debate on the consequences of structural adjustment for developing economies, which took place between the World Bank and the United Nation's Economic Commission on Africa, underlines the need for further investigation of this important economic strategy. Tanzania, which for a decade had stood as a symbol of opposition to the Internation
Table of Contents
Preface -- Introduction: The Dynamics of Liberalization in Tanzania -- The Nature of Economic Reforms in Tanzania -- The Politics of Liberalization in Tanzania: The Crisis of Ideological Hegemony -- Economic Policy and the IMF in Tanzania: Conditionality, Conflict, and Convergence -- The Politics of Demobilization in Tanzania: Beyond Nationalism -- The Informal Sector, Social Reproduction, and the Impact of the Economic Crisis on Women -- The Politics of the Refugee Crisis in Tanzania -- The Politics of Education in Tanzania: From Colonialism to Liberalization -- Theory and Practice in the Analysis of Tanzanian Liberalization: A Comment
Horace Campbell is a professor of pan-African politics at Syracuse University and was an associate professor of political science at the University of Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, 1981-1987. Howard Stein is an associate professor of economics at Roosevelt University in Chicago and was a lecturer in the Department of Economics, University of Dar es Salaam, 1980-1982.