Statist


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Related to Statist: statism, Statist ideology

Statist

A person who believes that the state exercises (or should exercise) control over a society and that it is a major engine of social change.
References in periodicals archive ?
This article argues that the newcomer-by-birth objection is not as problematic for statist arguments as it might seem.
Chapter 1 goes back to the post-World War I, foundation of the Turkish Republic, which, according to Kemalist ideals, aimed at severing all ties to its Ottoman past and introduced a statist, nationalist, and secularist mood to the Turkish public sphere and media culture that lasted until the 1980s.
Under statist land regimes, on the other hand, rising competition for land finds political expression in tensions between state-sponsored settlers and indigenes.
But the idea that the entire left-right political spectrum is statist is not merely wrong; it is disastrously wrong.
Instead they proposed a statist solution that would constrain Catholic access to government.
Though inward-looking, coalitions seek to preserve allocations to statist and military-industrial complexes, resisting external pressures for liberalization.
Pesaran divides the ideological makeup of this 72-member Assembly of Experts (unrelated to the body of a similar name created in 1982) into "statist" and "mercantilist" wings.
Motion pictures with strong pro-American, patriotic, capitalist, antisocialist, anti-Communist, and antistatist content and values make much more money per film than those with strong anti-American, anti-patriotic, welfare statist, Marxist, secular, atheist, leftist, radical feminist, and/or very strong perverse content or values reflecting an anti-human view.
According to Chaim Gans (The Limits of Nationalism, Cambridge, 2003), nationalism takes two forms: statist and cultural.
Part II develops a partial critique and a partial defense of both statist and cosmopolitan theories, whereas in part III Ypi presents her version of statist cosmopoltanism and avant-garde political theory.
He argues, persuasively, that in spite of the prevailing doctrine that neoliberalism was followed by a region-wide surge of statist reforms, the economic policies instituted across Latin America vary widely.
And Burkean conservatives in Eastern Europe must compete not only with the nationalist far right but also with other rightwing groupings that are statist but not explicitly ethnocentric, such as Hungary's Fidesz party.