spends two chapters detailing New Deal events, followed by chapters on the Keynesian welfare state and the rise of neoliberalism.
What does KWS stand for?
KWS stands for Keynesian Welfare State
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of KWS
We have 38 other meanings of KWS in our Acronym Attic
- Kantonale Walliser Rettungs Organisation (German: Canton Valais Rescue Organization)
- Kwinana Water Reclamation Plant (Australia)
- Kentucky Water Resources Research Institute
- Kensington Welfare Rights Union
- Kaltwassersatz (German)
- Kansas Wildflower Society (now Kansas Native Plant Society)
- Kenny Wayne Shepherd (blues guitarist)
- Kenya Wildlife Service
- Kernkraftwerk Sud
- Key Word Spotting (speech recognition technology)
- Kilkenny Welding Supplies Ltd (Ireland)
- King & Winston Winnie Williams (singer)
- Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony (Canada)
- Knowledge Worker System (groupware developed by US Army Corps of Engineers Construction Engineering Research Laboratory)
- Kuchlak Welfare Society
- Kugelberg-Welander Syndrome
- Kampala Water Service Area (Uganda)
- Kanagawa Watersupply Authority (Japan)
- Karssenberg Wienberg Samenwerkende Architecten
- Kids without Shoes Africa
Samples in periodicals archive:
9) Chapter three covers the early 1970s to the early 1990s and traces the shift from the Keynesian welfare state to the emergence of the neo-liberal model, with its emphasis on labour market restructuring.
But in reality no economic and social model, left or right, has ever come pre-cooked: all of them - from Soviet power to the Keynesian welfare state and Thatcherite-Reaganite neoliberalism - have grown out of ideologically driven improvisation in particular historical circumstances.
Her central argument is that the patterns of influence of group politics have been reshaped by the shift from the Keynesian welfare state era to the era of neoliberal globalization.
The trajectory from the Keynesian welfare state to globalised neo-liberal capital mobility may have looked a steadily rational sequence of change of belief.
Indeed, it describes much of the Keynesian welfare state consensus of the first three decades after World War II.
While he forswears nostalgia for the Keynesian welfare state (KWS) and claims to reject the notion that there are certain roles the state "should" play, he is explicit about using the KWS as the standard by which he measures and assesses the neoconservative turn.