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Most studies of the world economy focus on highly developed countries and only on economic strategies. The New Global Economy in the Information Age is unique in integrating the political with the economic and in the truly global view it takes of the changes under way. It focuses on the effects of new computer and telecommunications technology in conditioning the policy choices of nation-states in both the less and more economically developed regions of the world.
The authors analyze the new economic context in which nation-states operate, the main issues confronting them, and the way in which the politics of national development should change in the post-Cold War information age. They argue that the new world economy cannot be separated easily from the new world society, and that national and international politics is the cement binding the two.
|2||The informational Economy and the New International Division of Labor||15|
|3||Multinationals in a Changing World Economy: Whither the Nation-State?||45|
|4||Geo-Economics: Lessons from America's Mistakes||97|
|5||North-South Relations in the Present Context: A New Dependency?||149|
|Epilogue: The Resurgence of National Identity and National Interests||161|