Political development and bureaucracy in Libya

  • 123 Pages
  • 2.14 MB
  • English
Heath, (Distributed by) Teakfield Limited , Lexington, Mass.), Farnborough (1 Westmead, Farnborough, Hants. (GU14 7RU))
Libya -- Politics and govern
StatementOmar I. El Fathaly, Monte Palmer, Richard Chackerian.
ContributionsPalmer, Monte., Chackerian, Richard.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi,123p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21585364M
ISBN 100669014265

Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Fatḥalī, ʻUmar Ibrāhīm. Political development and bureaucracy in Libya. Lexington, Mass. This volume, which contrives to contain a good deal of repetition within its slim girth, relates political and economic changes in Libya to those of political development and modernization but tells little about political forces and personalities or how Qaddafi's "popular revolution" really works.

A public opinion poll in a rural area provides interesting data but tends to overwhelm. Under the constitution of Octoberthe federal monarchy of Libya was headed by King Idris as chief of state, with succession to his designated male heirs (Art.

44 and 45 of the Constitution). Substantial political power resided with the king. The executive arm of the government consisted of a prime minister and Council of Ministers designated by the king but Capital: Tripoli / Benghazi / Baydaᵃ.

Bureaucracy (Bürokrasi) Bureaucracy and political development, with particular reference to Nigeria This book explains why, when, and how political actors. The theory for such political structures was laid out in in Qadhafi's first book, called in analogy with the book of Mao's sayings in China, The Green Political development and bureaucracy in Libya book.

In there was dissent within the army and even within the RCC. The Minister of Planning, Major Umar Mihayshi, organized thirty army officers to carry out a coup d'état.

The coup. Related Articles. Political Bureaucracy. Warren, Kenneth F. // Administrative Science Quarterly;Sep73, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p The article presents a review of the book "Political Bureaucracy," by Lewis C.

Mainzer. This report has been prepared by consultants as part of a conflict analysis process undertaken by the United Nations Development Programme in Libya between March and September UNDP would like to acknowledge its partnership with the Peaceful Change Initiative, who conducted fieldwork that contributed to the preparation of this Size: KB.

In Libya, as in most of the Middle East and North Africa, the modern concept of the territorially discreet nation is a recent development. Historically, Libya was characterized by sets of connections between relatively autonomous polities.

14 See, e.g., Esman, Milton J., “The Politics of Development Administration,” to be published in Montgomery, John D. and Siffin, William, eds., Politics, Administration and Change: Approaches to Development (New York ).

Esman bases his analysis on the assumption that the political leaders of modernizing societies are motivated by the goals of nation-building and Cited by:   InMr.

Gaddafi invited the New York Times to Libya to spend two weeks observing the nation’s direct democracy.

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Even the New York Times, which was always highly critical of Colonel Gaddafi, conceded that in Libya, the intention was that “everyone is involved in every decision Tens of thousands of people take part in local committee meetings to discuss. Serious studies of Libya's politics and society under Qaddafi have been virtually nonexistent, perhaps because it seems so hard to take him and his "Green Book" seriously.

This survey by an American and a Libyan scholar is therefore welcome. It is informative and analytical; and although it leans over backward to be understanding of the revolutionary transformation in progress, it is.

The author surveys the historical and geological determinants of oil development. The impact of the central government and the Libyan National Oil Company on current exploration and development is studied closely providing insight into why some foreign companies have stayed in Libya and why some others have joined by: Political parties were banned in Libya from until the removal of Gaddafi's government, and all elections were nonpartisan under law.

However, during the revolution, the National Transitional Council (NTC), a body formed on 27 February by anti-Gaddafi forces to act as the "political face of the revolution", made the introduction of.

This history - based on original research and his interviews with Libya's political elite - offers a lucid account of Libya's past, and corrects some of the misunderstandings about its present.

The author takes the story from the s, through the Italian occupation, the Sanusi monarchy and Qadhafi's self-styled : Dirk Vandewalle. Politics Under Gaddafi. Libya under Gaddafi was a police state, and could not be expected to willingly concede political authority. Libya's political system is in theory based on the political.

A CNN report last November about slave auctions in present-day Libya shocked the world.1 The existence of these slave auctions was widely treated as a new development in the country and a result of the chaos that resulted from the NATO-supported overthrow of Colonel Muammar Gaddafi.

In truth, however, what CNN discovered is but a surviving remnant of Gaddafi’s. Abstract. The study of elites constitutes an essential means of understanding change within r, carrying out such research in Libya has been very rare and difficult.

1 This is due to the nature of the political system and its political ideology, based officially on the structure of the “authority of the people’s system” or “direct democracy” since Cited by: 3. imminent bloodshed in Libya, amplified by Qaddafi’s speech and the fact that Libya is at the center of a Venn diagram of geographic and political interests.

The North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the European Union (EU) would also shortly enter the equation, as would a number of states acting on a bilateral basis.

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Political economy of Libya 3 All references on Libya since used in this report acknowledge major uncertainties about the political economy of the country, due to the fluid and complex situation there, and the challenges of fieldwork and data compilation.

The “confusing array of forces and the institutional chaos” following the. For details see J.A. Allan, Libya: The Experience of Oil. See chapter on Planning and Economic Development Sinceespecially p.

Sadat had taken over on Nasser’s death on 28th September and was gradually steering Egypt away from radical Arab nationalism. The Green Book, edition.

Overview: In theory, Libya is governed according to the “Third Universal Theory,” which Muammar al Qadhafi developed and published in his three-volume work known as the Green it, Qadhafi presented his unique vision of reconciled socialist and Islamic theories and created a new political system known as “state of the masses,” or Jamahiriya.

Accordingly, her study has shown the contrasting development patterns of Libya and Tunisia. In the former, Anderson has stressed the persistence of kinship based societal relations and null bureaucratic development during the period of Italian colonization and the perpetuation of this pattern after by: The book expands upon an earlier article: Graham T.

Allison, "Conceptual Models and the Cuban Missile Crisis," American Political Science Review, Vol. 63.

Libya’s Constitutional Declaration provides for freedoms of opinion and press; however, these do not live up to the international standards for freedoms of expression. Furthermore, political and criminal violence limits the media in practice (FitW ).

Why Libya’s transition to democracy failed Libyans wave Kingdom of Libya flags on the first anniversary of the uprising that toppled Moammar Gaddafi on Feb. 17, (Reuters/Esam Al-Fetori).

Description Political development and bureaucracy in Libya FB2

He trusted bureaucracy more than politicians. That set a wrong tradition at the outset. After the death of Jinnah, first Liaquat Ali and then Ghulam Muhammed abused the powers of the Governor General. Planning committee, a club of bureaucrats, became more important than political parties and electoral politics.

In this book Judith Gurney documents the way in which the Libyan oil industry has been run under the monarchy and throughout the rule of the Revolutionary Command Council.

Surprisingly, despite the volatile nature of the political system under Qaddafi and the US and UN economic boycotts and sanctions against Libya, the oil industry has continued to be run in a low key.

Egyptian advisors exported their bureaucracy to Libya and helped transform the Libyan education sector to sharpen its focus on Arab nationalist He consolidated his governing philosophy into The Green Book. but his assurances are fleeting.

His evolution and political development suggest unrestrained megalomania. With oil in excess of $60 Cited by: 5.

Libya is a democracy, but one with an extremely fragile political order, where the muscle of armed militias often supersedes the authority of the elected government. Libyan politics is chaotic, violent, and contested between rival regional interests and military commanders who have been vying for power since the fall of Col.

Muammar al-Qaddafi Author: Primoz Manfreda. Libya: security, economic development and political reform Mattia Toaldo incentive to create an even moderately functional government bureaucracy. Ultimately, institutions could not be built up from scratch after the revolution merely 1On Libya's “hybrid” security sector, see Wolfram Lacher and Peter ole, Politics by Other Means.

The First Libyan Civil War was an armed conflict in in the North African country of Libya fought between forces loyal to Colonel Muammar Gaddafi and foreign supported groups seeking to oust his government. It erupted with the Libyan Revolution, also known as the 17 February Revolution.

The war was preceded by protests in Zawiya on 8 August and finally ignited Location: Libya.Libya: security, economic development and political reform Mattia Toaldo Paper commissioned by the Human Security Study Group SiT/WP/04/Libya's political system is in theory based on the political philosophy in Qadhafi's Green Book, which combines socialist and Islamic theories and rejects parliamentary democracy and political parties.

In reality, Qadhafi exercises near total control over major government decisions.