Dependency theory fails to account for the character and consequences of export production in a straightforward fashion. One would expect dependency theory to suggest some consequences of the growing importance of the domestic market over the foreign one for sugar in Morelos and for cotton in Piura, but this shift does not mark dramatic changes for the regions. Any particular agrarian reform program will have a complex set of economic and political consequences. These consequences shape the positions taken towards it—by the people who press for or against it, the people who decree it into power, and the people who implement it. These consequences rest also on the particular economic and political history of the nation and the region. Structuralist theories have argued that dominant groups have room to maneuver—world capitalism can accommodate to the international debt crisis, Latin American states to political crises generated by the failures of various development models.