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Cultivating the Masses: Modern State Practices and Soviet Socialism, | Library
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Cultivating the Masses: Modern State Practices and Soviet Socialism, 1914-1939
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The AMO automobile plant in Moscow, which the author follows from the NEP period through the end of the First Five Year plan, turns out to be an ideal site to observe the way the structure of social protection shaped the daily life and struggle of workers. By contrast, the second case study —the examination of School 25 in Moscow— is strangely disconnected from the story the author is telling. What is beyond question is that the fledgling Soviet state in the thirties was weak, with little capacity.
More to the point, so runs the argument, by privileging some categories of workers over others, the social protection measures had a discriminatory impact. What, the reader wonders, is the relative strength of these two factors and in what way, if any, are they connected? As Caroli points out, Russia was not the first country to introduce social protection provisions.
Drawing on literature on German and British welfare measures, she compares the scope and design of those European measures to the Soviet project. What were their models and their negative exemplars?
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At issue is more than a fine point of intellectual history. An analysis of the discussions by the Soviet architects of social protection measures would deepen the arguments Caroli makes. First, the book would have benefitted from a road map.