[Marxism] Panel discussion on ACCUMULATION, DEVELOPMENT AND EXCLUSION at The New School (Nov. 2nd 2009)

Politicus E. epoliticus at gmail.com
Thu Oct 15 10:38:57 MDT 2009


f.y.i., for those in New York City.

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Panel discussion:
ACCUMULATION, DEVELOPMENT AND EXCLUSION: CHINA, INDIA AND GLOBAL
CAPITALISM
November 2nd 2009, 6:00-8:30 pm
The New School, Wollman Hall, 65 West 11th Street, 5th floor, NY 10011

The experiences of the global south have revealed that the growth-driven
modernization projects have left in their wake a trail of
marginalization, dispossession, disempowerment, and displacement of a
vast section of population. How is a growth process that leads to
exclusion legitimized, and how are the citizen/subjects governed through
organized practices? How do the excluded majority reproduce the economic
and social conditions of their existence? How can we critically evaluate
the process of development through accumulation-oriented growth? And,
what are the prospects, if any, of alternative forms of development
beyond accumulation? These questions will be examined in the context of
two of the fastest growing economies of the world- China and India.

Panelists:
PARTHA CHATTERJEE, Professor of political science at the Centre for
Studies in Social Sciences, Calcutta, and professor of anthropology at
Columbia University
DUNCAN FOLEY, Leo Model Professor of Economics, New School for Social
Research, The New School
DAVID HARVEY, Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at the Graduate
Center of the City University of New York (CUNY)
WILLIAM MILBERG, Professor of Economics, New School for Social Research,
The New School, will chair the session.

This event is hosted jointly by the Department of Economics, New School
for Social Research, and the India China Institute (ICI) of The New
School, and is organized under the broad rubric of the theme of
Prosperity and Inequality of the India China Institute.

Admission:
Free; no tickets or reservations required; seating is first-come
first-served

This panel is part of a larger initiative by a working group of
economists to examine the theme ‘DEVELOPMENT beyond ACCUMULATION’ from a
Third World perspective. The theoretical and empirical studies carried
out by the group are informed by the contemporary development
experiences in China and India.




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