Federalism, Nationalism and Development: India and the Punjab Economy
Routledge, 19/02/2008 - 256 من الصفحات
This book throws new light on the study of India's development through an exploration of the triangular relationship between federalism, nationalism and the development process. It focuses on one of the seemingly paradoxical cases of impressive development and sharp federal conflicts that have been witnessed in the state of Punjab. The book concentrates on the federal structure of the Indian polity and it examines the evolution of the relationship between the centre and the state of Punjab, taking into account the emergence of Punjabi Sikh nationalism and its conflict with Indian nationalism. Providing a template to analyse regional imbalances and tensions in national economies with federal structures and competing nationalisms, this book will not only be of interest to researchers on South Asian Studies, but also to those working in the fields of politics, political economy, geography and development.
النتائج 6-10 من 100
Punjab, having been integrated into the federal centre's goal of national development through the network of centre–state economic relations, was forced to concentrate on agricultural development and that also on mainly two crops (wheat ...
contentions about the implications of centre–state economic relations for the Punjab economy. The existing literature on centre–Punjab economic relations can be divided into two categories: journalistic and academic.
In studies on centre–state relations in India, the overwhelming emphasis has been on centre–state financial relations. The study of centre–state relations in the fields of agriculture and industry has largely been neglected.
The main approaches to the study of centre–state financial relations are to consider the compensatory criterion vs the redistributive criterion, the resource position vs expenditure responsibilities, the constitutionalist approach and ...
Such studies look on the prevailing system of centre–state financial relations to assess whether these are in accordance with the constitutional provisions or not (see George 1986, Gulati 1987, Jhaveri 1987, Khatkhate and Bhatt 1987).