First published in 1986, this work challenges underdevelopment analyses of Africaas past experiences and future prospects, and builds upon a very wide range of recent historical research to argue that the impact of Capitalism has resulted in economic progress and significant improvements in living standards. In marked contrast to the dependency approach, they propose that the important political and economic differences between the experiences of developing countries should be stressed and analysed. The argument is supported by a detailed look at the emergence since 1900 of capitalist social relations of production in nine different countries.strike by railway workers was in June 1918; it followed the exclusion of skilled and unskilled manual workers from a war bonus granted to European ... quickly and secretly with fellow workers stationed at up-country branches by the agency of itinerant engine drivers (Jeffries 1978, ch. 2). The Nigerian Railways Corporation provided the largest single concentration of manual wage employment in Nigeria.
|Title||:||The Development of Capitalism in Africa|
|Author||:||John Sender, Sheila Smith|
|Publisher||:||Routledge - 2013-05-13|