Cuba Since the Revolution of 1959: A Critical Assessment

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Haymarket Books, 2011 - 369 pagine

Uncritically lauded by the left and impulsively denounced by the right, the Cuban Revolution is almost universally viewed one dimensionally. Farber, one of its most informed left-wing critics, provides a much-needed critical assessment of the revolution’s impact and legacy.

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Toward Monolithic UnityBuilding Cuban State Power
Economic Development and the Standard of Living
Cubas Foreign Policybetween Revolution
Cuban Workers after the 1959 RevolutionRuling Class
Racism against Black Cubansan Oppression
Gender Politics and the Cuban Revolution
Dissidents and Criticsfrom Right to Left
Cuba Might Not Be a Socialist Democracy But

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Informazioni sull'autore (2011)

Samuel Farber was born and raised in Marianao, Cuba, and came to the United States in February 1958. He obtained a Ph.D. in Sociology from the University of California at Berkeley in 1969 and taught at a number of colleges and universities including UCLA and, most recently, Brooklyn College of the City University of New York, where he is a Professor Emeritus of Political Science. His scholarship on Cuba is extensive and includes many articles and two previous books: Revolution and Reaction in Cuba, 1933-1960 (Wesleyan University Press, 1976) and The Origins of the Cuban Revolution Reconsidered (University of North Carolina Press, 2006). He is also the author of Before Stalinism. The Rise and Fall of Soviet Democracy (Polity/Verso, 1990) and Social Decay and Transformation. A View From The Left (Lexington Books, 2000). Farber was active in the Cuban high school student movement against Fulgencio Batista in the 1950s, and has been involved in socialist politics for more than fifty years.

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