Clintradictions Clinton, cooperation and the contradiction of capitalism

Derber, Charles
September 1994
Tikkun (Duke University Press);Sep/Oct94, Vol. 9 Issue 5, p15
Examines the effect of United States President Bill Clinton's legislative initiatives and accomplishments. Economic transformation; Introduction of the politics of cooperation; Conflict between cooperation and contingency; Contradictions between cooperative reform and capitalism.


Related Articles

  • HOW BILL CAN BLOW IT.  // New Republic;4/26/93, Vol. 208 Issue 17, p7 

    Asserts that the success of U.S. President Bill Clinton's deficit reduction program can be assess through the long-term interest rates. Reflection of the program's success and the medium of its influence; Correlation between lower interest rates and increase in investments; Investors' attitudes...

  • FOR A NEW NATIONALISM. Judis, John B.; Lind, Michael // New Republic;3/27/95, Vol. 212 Issue 13, p19 

    Discusses the revival of nationalist-populist views in the U.S. political system in 1995. Instances wherein nationalist and populist sentiments surfaced in the U.S. government; Economic policy implemented by President Bill Clinton when he won the 1992 presidential election; Concept of...

  • How Clinton plans to pitch programs, blunt ethical woes. Thurman, Skip // Christian Science Monitor;1/22/97, Vol. 89 Issue 39, p1 

    Focuses on the strategy being implemented by United States President Bill Clinton. Features of the strategy; Comments from presidential scholar at Georgetown University, Stephen Wayne; Comments from spokeswoman for the Republican National Committee, Mary Crawford.

  • Working the system: Memo to the Tikkun community.  // Tikkun;Nov92, Vol. 7 Issue 6, p19 

    Presents insight into President-elect Bill Clinton's political situation in Washington, D.C. and how he can be an effective president. Danger of Clinton becoming another Lyndon Johnson; Power of unelected heads of multinational corporations; Reconnecting work to meaning; Policy directions that...

  • The inner cynic. Wright, Robert // New Republic;11/21/94, Vol. 211 Issue 21, p6 

    Offers tips for U.S. President Bill Clinton on dealing with a cynical and angry electorate. Common characteristics of politicians; Self-destructive habits of President Clinton; Action that must be taken by President Clinton to retain his presidency.

  • Clinton's politics of ingratiation. Schorr, Daniel // New Leader;11/04/96, Vol. 79 Issue 8, p3 

    Comments on President Bill Clinton's practicing of the so-called politics of ingratiation that sometimes makes him say whatever an audience will applaud. Features of his 1995 State of the Union address; Sample case of his position concerning the balanced budget amendment; Other cases of...

  • Facing the powers that be. Easterbrook, Gregg; Barry, John // Newsweek;11/30/1992, Vol. 120 Issue 22, p30 

    Presents a look at four key areas of combat in which lobbyists, entrenched forces in the United States Congress and self-interested friends will try to stymie President-elect Bill Clinton's efforts. The medical lobby lineup; `Iron triangle' veterans; Doing business with business; Saying no to...

  • And pigs may sing. Ruby, Michael // U.S. News & World Report;6/21/93, Vol. 114 Issue 24, p72 

    Editorial. Offers advice on how President Bill Clinton can stop putting his worst foot forward. Stop trying to please everyone; Remind Congress who's president; Start firing as well as hiring; Start thinking about tomorrow.

  • Does he still feel your pain? Zuckerman, Mortimer B. // U.S. News & World Report;9/2/96, Vol. 121 Issue 9, p64 

    Editorial. Focuses on the political resurrection of President Bill Clinton. Support which is rooted in a strong economy and booming stock market; His strength among voters who belive he is trying to do the right thing and that he is on their side; Why Clinton remains vulnerable; His challenges.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics