Capital & Class. - 1979. - Issue 8 by Conference of Socialist Economists

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Extra info for Capital & Class. - 1979. - Issue 8

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Capitalism has an inherent tendency to propagate production based on capital-as Marx says, "the tendency to create the world market is directly given in the concept of capital itself . Every limit appears as a barrier to be overcome" (Grundrisse, p . 408) (6) . Extending this vital clue given by Marx, Lenin developed a theory of imperialism, and what interests us here, examined the "transitional forms of state dependence" which resulted from the struggle of the great powers for the economic and political division of the world .

Capitalists can also use female sexuality to their own ends, as the success of Cosmo in advertising consumer products shows . Gayle Rubin, "The Traffic in Women", in Anthropology of Women, ed . Reiter, p . 159 . Himmelweit and Mohun point out that both aspects of production (people and things) are logically necessary to describe a mode of production because by definition a mode of production must be capable of reproducing itself. Either aspect alone is not self-sufficient . To put it simply the production of things requires people, and the production of people requires things .

301 . 30 CAPITAL & CLASS 36 These examples are from Heidi I . Hartmann, "Capitalism, Patriarchy, and Job Segregation by Sex", Signs : Journal of Women in Culture and Society, Vol . 1, no . 3, pt . 2 (Spring 1976), pp . 162-163 . 37 Just as the factory laws were enacted for the benefit of all capitalists against the protest of some, so too, protective legislation for women and children may have been enacted by the state with a view toward the reproduction of the working class . Only a completely instrumentalist view of the state would deny that the factory laws and protective legislation legitimate the state by providing concessions and are responses to the demands of the working class itself.

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