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A. Libman: "...the spatial concentration of high impact research and its content are much more dependent on the standards of scientific communities than on the specific features of national institutions as a whole. Naturally, there is little reason to expect the emergence of influential scientific centers in the poorest countries incapable of providing the most elementary infrastructure facilities. But middle-income countries pursuing a consistent policy of openness to global labor markets for economists and refusing to support national monopolies can and do achieve significant successes, which are sometimes even greater than the successes of large countries, where national isolation of the labor market is often maintained automatically."

A. Shastitko: "At present it is necessary to shift the pendulum movement into a different plane on the basis of a comparative analysis of structural alternatives, one of the fundamental principles of the new institutional economic theory. It involves two interconnected categories: failures of the market and failures of the state."

I. Lozbenev: "The mere fact that landed estates survived for several years after the 1917 Revolution evokes interest. Although the former landowners lost much of their land during the revolutionary changes in rural areas under the Bolsheviks, they kept part of their equipment and continued farming independently. Obviously, their influence on the country's economy could not be tangible, but their very existence could not but vex the authorities and sections of the peasantry, which made the eviction of landowners inevitable."

S. Zenkin: "Where traditional culture, so skillfully reconstructed by Tolkien in his fantastic narrative, juxtaposes the home and the social memories, the careless memory of a child (and let us not forget that Hobbits are like children) and the adults' memory overburdened with collective past, the technological civilization replaces the humans with machines, signs, archives and libraries, and thus establishes quite impersonal memory, which is capable of existing in the absence of any subject, be it a mortal ...

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