Difference between revisions of "Cloward and Piven Strategy"

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'''Richard Cloward''' and his wife, '''Francis Fox Piven''' wrote about collapsing the [[U.S.]] economy and how they planned to do it in an article they co-authored in the 1960's called, ''Mobilizing the Poor: How it Could Be Done''. Later, it was published in [[The Nation]], under the title ''The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty.''
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'''Richard Cloward''' and his wife '''Francis Fox Piven''' wrote about collapsing the [[U.S.]] economy and how they planned to do it in an article they co-authored in the 1960's called "Mobilizing the Poor: How it Could Be Done." Later, it was published in ''[[The Nation]]'', under the title "The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty."
  
Cloward and Piven were radical leftist [[Columbia University]] professors who believed in "change" and "social justice." Inspired by the Watts riots of [[Los Angeles]] in 1965, they wrote and published their article which outlined the best way to bring the kind of [[Saul Alinsky]]-type social change to America. ''In their estimation, it was to overwhelm the system and bring about the fall of [[capitalism]] by overloading the government bureaucracy with impossible demands and bring on economic collapse.'' <ref>"The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty" in the May 2, 1966 issue.[http://www.thenation.com/ Website]</ref> Following its publication, [[Liberal]] activists like [[Barack Obama]] were attracted to the so-called "crisis strategy" or "Cloward-Piven Strategy," as it came to be called, and were eager to put it into effect. <ref>[http://www.discoverthenetworks.org/groupProfile.asp?grpid=7522 CLOWARD-PIVEN STRATEGY (CPS)]</ref>
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Cloward and Piven were radical leftist [[Columbia University]] professors who believed in "change" and "social justice." Inspired by the Watts riots of [[Los Angeles]] in 1965, they wrote and published their article which outlined the best way to bring the kind of [[Saul Alinsky]]-type social change to America. "In their estimation, it was to overwhelm the system and bring about the fall of [[capitalism]] by overloading the government bureaucracy with impossible demands and bring on economic collapse."<ref>"The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty" in the May 2, 1966 issue.[http://www.thenation.com/ Website]</ref> Following its publication, [[liberal]] activists like [[Barack Obama]] were attracted to the so-called "crisis strategy" or "Cloward-Piven Strategy," as it came to be called, and were eager to put it into effect.<ref>[http://www.discoverthenetworks.org/groupProfile.asp?grpid=7522 CLOWARD-PIVEN STRATEGY (CPS)]</ref>
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==

Revision as of 12:52, 5 January 2013

Richard Cloward and his wife Francis Fox Piven wrote about collapsing the U.S. economy and how they planned to do it in an article they co-authored in the 1960's called "Mobilizing the Poor: How it Could Be Done." Later, it was published in The Nation, under the title "The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty."

Cloward and Piven were radical leftist Columbia University professors who believed in "change" and "social justice." Inspired by the Watts riots of Los Angeles in 1965, they wrote and published their article which outlined the best way to bring the kind of Saul Alinsky-type social change to America. "In their estimation, it was to overwhelm the system and bring about the fall of capitalism by overloading the government bureaucracy with impossible demands and bring on economic collapse."[1] Following its publication, liberal activists like Barack Obama were attracted to the so-called "crisis strategy" or "Cloward-Piven Strategy," as it came to be called, and were eager to put it into effect.[2]

References

  1. "The Weight of the Poor: A Strategy to End Poverty" in the May 2, 1966 issue.Website
  2. CLOWARD-PIVEN STRATEGY (CPS)

See also

Eternal links