Jean-Paul Gaudillière, Christoph Gradmann, and Andrew McDowell
WHO–World Bank tool of medico-economic evaluation. Dr Dholakia soon explained: ‘The whole purpose of this exercise, it is not finding out if it is a question of cost (…) [it was] to compare the two alternatives and what are the benefits and if one is superior to the other, then (…) what is the maximum I can spend to incentivize the people so that this succeeds.’
Thus he restated the report's executive summary, namely that it was not about assessing the feasibility of DOTS following the method central to health economics, i.e. costs
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W. Cyrus-Reed, ‘Exile, reform, and the rise of the Rwandan Patriotic
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M. Dorsey, ‘Violence and power-building in post genocide Rwanda’, in
R. Doom & J. Gorus (eds), Politics of Identity and Economics of Conflict
in the Great Lakes Region (Brussels: VUB University Press, 2000),
pp. 311–48; G. Prunier, ‘Eléments pour une histoire du Front patriote
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equality service since this makes mothers dependent on intergenerational family care (Naldini and Jurado 2009 , Rondinelli et al. 2010 ).
Esther (38) has a PhD in economics. She left Italy in 2010 with her husband and their 3-year-old son when the husband got an interesting job offer in Norway. Later she gave birth to a daughter and another son. After the partners had shared one-year-long parental leaves, Esther returned to fulltime work in public administration. When we met, the two youngest children attended kindergarten. She shared
the problem the company
is trying to solve, key members of its management team, and business
model and financial projections.
Anderson, Patricia and Witter, Michael. 1994. ‘Crisis, Adjustment and Social
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Becoming a real data
flexibility and lifelong
‘How do I spend my time, as a student?’
Kyrill, a graduate student at the new Higher School of Economics
(HSE) department of computer science, repeated my question back to
me. He seemed not overly impressed at its incisiveness, but probably
wanted to be polite and give a real answer.
‘Well, I guess I learn, you know? I also teach, some. And I spend
a lot of time with computers.’
He paused, thinking it over for a while as I placed my coffee order
with the waitress in what he
and applicability, Prakash argues,
helps conceal the many societal factors, from politics to religion to economics
that spill over and run into one another in the creation of different knowledge
Prakash reminds us of the central role that science has played in the creation
of the modern Indian nation-state and the ways in which it has been co-opted
and adapted within different spheres and discourses. The Indian government’s
India is shining
pursuit of its ‘Power for all’ policy, aiming to provide electricity to every corner
of the country, from urban
Benería , L.
( 2008 ) ‘ The Crisis of Care, International Migration, and Public Policy ’, Feminist Economics
14 ( 3 ): 1–21 .
Bettio , F.
( 2004 ) ‘ Comparing Care Regimes in Europe ’, Feminist Economics
10 ( 1 ): 85–113 .
Bofill-Poch , S
about the temporal, ethical
and affective regimes that governance reconfigurations rely on. Austerity and the
neoliberal reconfigurations of the welfare state need to be considered not only
as the implementation of neoliberal economics or class hegemony (the Marxist
argument), or neoliberal technologies of governmentality (the Foucauldian argument), but also as policies and state logics that are enabled by particular temporal regimes that are historically and culturally shaped and interact with global
organising logics in historically specific ways. To understand the
they had themselves drawn from the years of post-socialist transformations, as much as they
applied their professional knowledge in psychology or business management. So,
on the one hand, even if they did not regard themselves as state agents, the trainers had a part in instituting the neoliberal welfare regime and promoting neoliberal morals. On the other hand, they were not working from a neoliberal script.
They would mobilise various fields of knowledge (such as economics, business
administration, psychology, civil society building or pseudo-scientific approaches
gained in the spectacle. To achieve its resonant effects, the spectacle,
like a mirror, must frame and hence cut out certain features in order to detach
itself from the local conditions of its production, and make itself applicable across
different spaces and domains. The spectacle that is mobilised, then, is always a
partial spectacle; the networks of which it is a part, from local ways of doing,
national infrastructures, politics and economics, must be screened out and left
behind. Everything beyond the frame of the mirror must be denied its place in
the spectacle if