Oil, the State, and Federalism: The Rise and Demise of Petro-Canada as a Statist Impulse

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University of Toronto Press, 01.01.1997 - 368 Seiten

The creation and privatization of Petro-Canada provides an important lesson in state intervention and Canadian public policy. John Erik Fossum explores the reasons for the federal government's intervention in the energy industry between 1973 and 1984 and shows how its initial objectives failed, culminating in the privatization of Petro-Canada in 1990. In other countries, state oil policy unfolded along state-industry lines of conflict. Fossum shows us how in Canada the conflict was deflected to focus on the jurisdictional and constitutional concerns of governmental actors. The dismantling of state intervention was associated with a reverse deflection and reduced conflict in both the state-industry and intergovernmental arenas.

Oil, the State, and Federalism is a sophisticated analysis of statist and federalist theories of Canadian public policy-making that will spark debate among political scientists, analysts, and policy-makers.

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Inhalt

The OPEC Oil Crisis Canada and the Federal Adjustment Strategy
25
The Establishment of PetroCanada
73
International OilMarket Changes and the
104
PetroCanada and the Effects of the
163
Oil in a Changing International Context and Conservative Energy
199
The Privatization of PetroCanada
236
Conclusion
268
NOTES
293
The Documentary Practice of Alanis
76
The Films of Jennifer Hodge de Silva
94
Story as Covenant in the Films of Loretta Todd
109
From Introspection to Retrospection
137
Gender Landscape and Colonial Allegories in The Far Shore Loyalties
165
Identity Difference and
183
Variations on Identity
197
The Dislocated Spectator of The Company
212

BIBLIOGRAPHY
329
INDEX
353
Contents
A Case of Heroic Femininity
17
From Development 1974
41
Soft Issue Hard World
62
Aesthetic Memory in Anne Claire Poiriers
225
Contesting the Boundaries of Identity in Two Films
244
QueryingQueering the Nation
274
Canadianizing Race and Nation
291
SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY 311
311
Urheberrecht

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Beliebte Passagen

Seite 312 - Not coincidentally, his essay quickly moves on to a first programmatic statement and definition: [Cjolonial mimicry is the desire for a reformed, recognizable Other, as a subject of difference that is almost the same, but not quite.

Über den Autor (1997)

John Erik Fossum is Associate Professor in the Department of Administration and Organizational Theory, University of Bergen, Norway. He completed his doctoral studies at the University of British Columbia in 1990.

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