Consumers" co-operation in Soviet Russia
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Consumers" co-operation in Soviet Russia

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Published by Co-operative Union in Manchester .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Co-operation -- Soviet Union.

Book details:

Edition Notes

This pamphlet is the substance of an address given to the Glasgow and District Co-operative Association, 1929.

Statementby E.F. Wise.
ContributionsCo-operative Union.
The Physical Object
Pagination12p. ;
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21153078M

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Book: All Authors / Contributors: International Labour Office. OCLC Number: Notes: At head of title: International labour office. Description: x, [1] pages 24 cm. Contents: I. The co-operative movement during the period of communism --II. The transition to the new economic policy --III.   The All-Russian Central Union of Consumers' Societies: the Centrosojus. by Publication date Topics Co-operation -- Assoc. and org. -- Russia. Publisher London, Co-operative Printing. Soc., Ltd., Collection folkscanomy_politics On the co-operative movement in Soviet Russia . With the collapse of the Soviet empire in the late s, the Russian social landscape has undergone its most dramatic changes since the Bolshevik Revolution in , turning the once bland and monolithic state-run marketplace into a virtual maze of specialty shops—from sushi bars to discotheques and tattoo parlors. In Consuming Russia editor Adele Marie Barker presents the first book 4/5(1). As consumers adjusted over the past decade to that new economic reality, they’ve grown more cautious, pragmatic, and value-conscious. Yet substantial opportunity abounds in this still-critical emerging market, especially for global companies that understand the nuances and needs of Russia’s complex consumer .

The consumer industry and Soviet economic development. Following the October Revolution of , the economy of the Soviet Union, previously largely agrarian, was rapidly to the entire course of the economy was guided by a series of ambitious five-year plans (see Economic planning in the Soviet . Here is a pioneering account of everyday life under Stalin, written by one of our foremost authorities on modern Russian ng on urban areas in the s, Sheila Fitzpatrick shows that with the adoption of collectivization and the first Five-Year Plan, everyday life was utterly transformed. With the abolition of the market, shortages of food, clothing, and all kinds of consumer /5(4). Texts Images Video Other Resources. Subject essay: Lewis Siegelbaum. In , the cooperative sector of the Soviet economy was comprised of s collective farms with million workers, housing cooperatives that accounted for about eight percent of all housing construction, and assorted garden, dacha-construction, consumer. The gap between Soviet consumers’ rising expectations or sense of what they needed and what was provided through the mechanisms of the state, which were at the root of experimental reforms in the .

The financial crisis in Russia has been tough on consumer-goods companies’ margins, for a number of reasons. For one, a weaker ruble buys fewer raw materials, causing the cost of goods sold to rise. Retailers have substantially stepped up their promotional activity. Companies have been unable to pass on higher costs to consumers. "The rest of the soviet press takes it cue fro Pravda, and the rest of the world studies it -- not only as the official voice of the Kremlin, but as a facinating mirror in which Soviet life is.   This book is a brief, lucid account of Russian and Soviet history from ancient Kievan Rus' to the present day. Equal attention is paid to the early and the modern periods of Russian history. The author has revised this new edition to include the dramatic changes in the Soviet .   The dramatic reduction in the number of nuclear weapons in the US and Russia, which have fallen by more than 80 per cent since the peak of the Cold War, is undoubtedly one of the former Soviet.