By Peter S. Cleaves
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Additional info for Bureaucratic Politics and Administration in Chile
CE: National Office of Statistics and Census. , ,I 1970 I 28 Buftaucratic Politics and Adminu/ralloll in Chile and demanding wage increases. ~1 Though the correlation is not pedect. the incidence of violent challenges 10 the government increases as legitimacy is withdrawn, either because of the clumsy performance of the regime in power or, more commonly. because of the incapacity of authorities to respond to "exaggerated" sectoral demands in the society without resorting to coercion. From the IMfiez to the Allende regimes, violence and police repression seemed to follow two patterns: violent confrontations occurred earlier in the regime.
Their eyes to the next election, claimants lor authority fe-injected ideology into the political scene. Again, these continued references may have reflected poor information~gathering capacity, but these groups also attempted to mold the definition of national purposes and create the impression that they had the will and capacity to fulfill them. The way in which the regime gained some of its support added to the level of ideological debate. One of the realities faced by recent Chilean governments has been that certain accommodations must be made with groups which, according to principle, should be totally ostracized.
Ge ill Lillin Amuica, p. 4. Sec also R. , and L L Wade, A. Theory of Politl~al Exclran8~: EcoIIOmic RMmllill8 in Political A"alyzil• .. Warren F. Ih;hmill\ and Norman T. Uphoff, Th~ Politirol Economy of Chalice, p. 32. Mayer N. laId has attempted to apply politi,al «:ooomy to the study of bureaucracy in his ·'Polltical Economy: A frnmeworlr. ), Po .... J, pp. 221-161. ·Zald joined with Gary L. " Also see Jerry L Weawr, ·'Bureaucracy during a Penod of Social Change: The Guatemalan Case"; H Gary W.
Bureaucratic Politics and Administration in Chile by Peter S. Cleaves