India following facist model according to Indian author 1753
On Fri, 25 Aug 2006, harmony
There is more to the story than that....
India following facist model according to Indian author 1754
alexy It restricts your labour until you can get the desired certification. The restriction is designed for the benefit of consumers by the govt or some regulatory...
I can think of books (and articles in newspapers or journals) which explain what you call "the rules" but its much harder to discover the loopholes in the rules and set up means to exploit not just the loopholes but special procedures in case there are no loopholes and beyond that, the very big rich corporation simply has so much money that they can outspend a much less rich and smaller corporation. I can name examples.
India following facist model according to Indian author 1757
On Wed, 9 Aug 2006, me How is this phrase different from what I said...
Whatever the differences there are between Indian and US laws, politics, procedures that are hidden (bribes, corruption), and ordinary common practices, I would bet its more a matter of degree and quanbreasties than details or qualities, and also a stage in social-cultural development. What helps understand the various situations are examples with specifics. What I'm noticing is that there are some parallels in social development between US, Japan, and Europe. They seem to be progressing at different rates, but never the less, similar. I get the impression that the caste-Dalit problem is going to undergo a "development" not unlike the US civil rights movement (and "affirmative action" and "quotas") we had in 1950s-60s, unless India backslides in reforms. On the other hand, we had our own civil war (1860s) that had the indirect effect of freeing the (real) slaves. That war, it is just now starting to appear in our history books, was not over slavery per se, but the fact that the South was getting too strong, economically (and surely got that way from the use of slaves), compared to the North. And, as the war proceeded, it turned out that the North was doing badly. According to one line of analysis, Lincoln freed the slaves to keep France from entering the war on the South's side, not because he thought slavery was wrong (caveat: I still need to read other viewpoints on this to be sure whether it is valid or not). There is some discussion and debate in our circles about this, so there are some nuances to be taken into consideration. Sometimes politicians can chose their words in a way to obscure the story behind the story.
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