Growth and environmental problems of noncapitalist nations

  • Marshall I. Goldman


Now that it is intellectually acceptable to devote a conference to what was until recently the indiscreet subject of zero economic growth (ZEG), a major question remains: If we decide we want it, how do we get it? For many the answer is clear—abolish capitalism.


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  1. 2.
    Barry Commoner, The Closing Circle (New York’: Alfred A.Knopf, 1971), p. 281;Google Scholar
  2. Boston Museum of Science, Focus on the Quality of Life (Boston, 1971), p. 13.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    See, for example, Marshall I. Goldman, The Spoils of Progress: Environmental Pollution in the Soviet Union ( Cambridge: MIT Press, 1972 ).Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    E. Gabyshev, “Ekonomicheskaia otsenka prirodnykh resursov i rentnye platezhi,” Vestnik Moskovskogo universiteta, seriia ekonomika, 1969, No. 5, p. 18.Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    Marshall I. Goldman, “Red Black Gold,” Foreign Policy, September 1972, p. 138.Google Scholar
  6. 8.
    United Nations, The Statistical Yearbook for 1971, 1972, pp. 10–14.Google Scholar
  7. 10.
    Jimoh Omo-Fadaka, “An Alternative to Imperialist Development,” The Ecologist, June 1972, p. 28.Google Scholar
  8. 13.
    Jimoh Omo-Fadaka, “Tanzanian Way to Self-Reliance,” The Ecologist, February 1972, p. 7.Google Scholar
  9. 14.
    Donella H. Meadows, Dennis L. Meadows, Jorgen Randers, William W. Behrens III, The Limits to Growth ( New York: Universe Books, 1972 ).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© International Arts & Sciences Press, Inc. 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • Marshall I. Goldman

There are no affiliations available

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