Der Begriff der sozialen Ungleichheit in der Soziologie (German Edition)
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Institutional Change and Economic Growth, —, Cambridge Jadow Hg. Deutschland hat 58, davon kein Ostdeutscher und 11 Frauen. Social inequality — a classic yet topical issue 2. Performance egalitarianism and state socialist intersectionality: The deliberate stratification of society 3. Political-bureaucratic redistribution procedures 4. Hidden affluence, hidden poverty: Stagings of egalitarianism and subcutaneous discourses about equality and inequality 6.
Late state socialism as the prehistory of postcommunism 7.
Einleitende Bemerkungen zum Begriff "Sozialkapital".
Social inequality — a classic yet topical issue. How about inequality in socialist countries?
That is the central question of this issue. Standard works in social history as well as international comparative studies seem to imply that this settles the question of social inequality. In any case, it is perceived to be of lesser importance than other questions such as the different ways people arranged themselves with the dictatorial regimes, the succession of generations and their experiences of the violent catastrophes of the twentieth century, or the cultural modernization of design and consumption.
There are several reasons why such a reconsideration is necessary. This includes professions and wealth, educational levels, gender, the physical capability to engage in paid work, as well as ethnic and cultural differences. What is more, it was transformed in several ways. The contributions to this issue refer to these debates by inquiring into the discursive construction of social hierarchies in state socialist countries. They tend to heuristically separate them from the actual material conditions that shaped these societies openly or covertly.
At the same time, the basic material conditions of the Soviet-type societies are not yet sufficiently researched. Due to the classification of information in the socialist countries, it is necessary to reconstruct aspects such as the distribution of income and wealth. The narrower field of communist studies offers another important approach.
The totalitarianism theory, which appears somewhat sterile when confronted with the diversity of everyday life, can be made more fruitful in explaining the praxis of communist rule by combining it with social history approaches and Alltagsgeschichte. Hence the analytical framework of issues such as top and bottom, rich and poor fundamentally differed from those of other political and social systems. Moreover, the means these regimes had at their disposal were considerable due to their unbridled will to mold society as well as their centralized organization.
However, although this claim to universal control could institutionally weaken — at times even violently disrupt — the logics of social subsystems, it could not voluntaristically render them obsolete in the long run. In the following, I will outline possible approaches to such an analysis. I consider factors such as the real distribution of social advantages and disadvantages including income, bureaucratic privileges, and the effects of the shadow economy. Temporally, this outline focuses on the post-Stalin era although many phenomena have their roots in the Stalin era.
Performance egalitarianism and state socialist intersectionality: The deliberate stratification of society. A trailer park with mobile barracks in the vicinity of Leipzig in Polish hydraulic engineering workers constructing a pipeline in the GDR lived here. The work was strenuous, but the pay was exceptionally good. The first level that must be analyzed in order to gain an understanding of social inequality in state socialism concerns the normative decisions the communist regimes made.
Their most important socio-political step was to abolish the possibility to create wealth by means of accumulating economic capital. This led to the rapid material disempowerment and displacement of the bourgeois elites. A limited power of disposal replaced private ownership of potential sources of wealth. This power of disposal primarily entailed control over the yields of economic processes. Access to these yields was the most important indicator of social advantage or disadvantage in the state socialist societies. In the everyday practice of this type of social organization, the regimes were able, and in a certain sense obliged, to devise a coherent regular income system in the national currency.