Mulaj, Isa (2006): Redefining Property Rights with Specific Reference to Social Ownership in Successor States of Former Yugoslavia: Did it Matter for Economic Efficiency?
Download (223Kb) | Preview
High economic growth rates after World War II characterized both socialism and capitalism. There have been impressive results in the former socialist block, Western Europe, USA, and Japan. Apart from these models based on private (capitalist) and state (socialist) ownership, the fastest economic growth in the world for some time was recorded in former Yugoslavia under social ownership with no specific owner having full ownership rights. The issue of property rights despite being subject to comparative analysis, did not matter much. After social ownership was privatized, the effects were not only as they were expected to be, but the countries like those that emerged from former Yugoslavia have yet to cope and strive for greater efficiency than before. This paper looks at the redefinition or privatization of social ownership in successor states of former Yugoslavia, and identifies the causes of smaller effects than expected of this redefinition.
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||Redefining Property Rights with Specific Reference to Social Ownership in Successor States of Former Yugoslavia: Did it Matter for Economic Efficiency?|
|Keywords:||property rights; social ownership; privatization; former Yugoslavia|
|Subjects:||P - Economic Systems > P2 - Socialist Systems and Transitional Economies > P26 - Political Economy; Property Rights|
|Depositing User:||Isa Mulaj|
|Date Deposited:||08. Oct 2006|
|Last Modified:||15. Feb 2013 20:41|
Second Graduate Conference in Social Sciences
"The End of Transitions: Central and Eastern European Countries in Comparative Perspective"
Central European University, Budapest, Hungary, 5 – 7 May 2006
Available Versions of this Item
- Redefining Property Rights with Specific Reference to Social Ownership in Successor States of Former Yugoslavia: Did it Matter for Economic Efficiency? (deposited 08. Oct 2006) [Currently Displayed]