Key Concepts in the New Global Economy

Key Concepts in the New Global Economy

by David A. Baldwin (Editor)


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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781843767282
Publisher: Elgar, Edward Publishing, Inc.
Publication date: 10/12/2012
Pages: 1380

About the Author

Edited by David A. Baldwin, Senior Political Scientist, Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton University and Wallach Professor Emeritus, Columbia University, US

Table of Contents

Volume I
Introduction David A. Baldwin
1. Robert O. Keohane (2001), ‘Governance in a Partially Globalized World: Presidential Address, American Political Science Association, 2000’
2. Kenneth N. Waltz (1999), ‘Globalization and Governance’
3. A.T. Kearney (2006), ‘The Globalization Index’
4. David A. Baldwin (1980), ‘Interdependence and Power: A Conceptual Analysis’
5. Raghuram G. Rajan (2008), ‘The Future of the IMF and the World Bank’
6. Stanley Fischer (2003), ‘Globalization and Its Challenges’
7. Daniel W. Drezner (2001), ‘Globalization and Policy Convergence’
8. Beth A. Simmons, Frank Dobbin and Geoffrey Garrett (2006), ‘Introduction: The International Diffusion of Liberalism’
9. Mark M. Gray, Miki Caul Kittilson and Wayne Sandholtz (2006), ‘Women and Globalization: A Study of 180 Countries, 1975–2000’
10. R. Daniel Kelemen and Eric C. Sibbitt (2004), ‘The Globalization of American Law’
11. Kurt Gerhard Weyland (2005), ‘Theories of Policy Diffusion: Lessons from Latin American Pension Reform’
12. Brian Greenhill, Layna Mosley and Aseem Prakash (2009), ‘Trade-based Diffusion of Labor Rights: A Panel Study, 1986–2002’
13. Walter Mattli and Tim Buthe (2003), ‘Setting International Standards: Technological Rationality or Primacy of Power?’
14. Joseph E. Stiglitz (2010), ‘Risk and Global Economic Architecture: Why Full Financial Integration May Be Undesirable’
15. J. Ernesto López-Córdova and Christopher M. Meissner (2008), ‘The Impact of International Trade on Democracy: A Long-Run Perspective’
16. Edward D. Mansfield, Helen V. Milner and B. Peter Rosendorff (2000), ‘Free to Trade: Democracies, Autocracies, and International Trade’
17. Edward D. Mansfield, Helen V. Milner and B. Peter Rosendorff (2002), ‘Why Democracies Cooperate More: Electoral Control and International Trade Agreements’
18. Steven E. Finkel, Aníbal Pérez-Liñán and Mitchell A. Seligson (2007), ‘The Effects of U.S. Foreign Assistance on Democracy Building, 1990–2003’
19. John Gerring, Phillip J. Bond, William T. Barndt and Carola Moreno (2005), ‘Democracy and Economic Growth: A Historical Perspective’
20. Brian Burgoon (2001), ‘Globalization and Welfare Compensation: Disentangling the Ties that Bind’
21. Nita Rudra (2002), ‘Globalization and the Decline of the Welfare State in Less-Developed Countries’
22. Jude C. Hays (2003), ‘Globalization and Capital Taxation in Consensus and Majoritarian Democracies’
23. Erhan Artuç, Shubham Chaudhuri and John McLaren (2010), ‘Trade Shocks and Labor Adjustment: A Structural Empirical Approach’
24. Pinelopi Koujianou Goldberg and Nina Pavcnik (2007), ‘Distributional Effects of Globalization in Developing Countries’
Volume II
An introduction by the editor to both volumes appears in Volume I
1. Christian Joppke (1998), ‘Why Liberal States Accept Unwanted Immigration’
2. Martin Ruhs and Ha-Joon Chang (2004), ‘The Ethics of Labor Immigration Policy’
3. Christian Joppke (2007), ‘Transformation of Immigrant Integration: Civic Integration and Antidiscrimination in the Netherlands, France, and Germany’
4. Jeannette Money (1997), ‘No Vacancy: The Political Geography of Immigration Control in Advanced Industrial Countries’
5. Eric Gartzke, Quan Li and Charles Boehmer (2001), ‘Investing in the Peace: Economic Interdependence and International Conflict’
6. Edward D. Mansfield and Jon C. Pevehouse (2000), ‘Trade Blocs, Trade Flows, and International Conflict’
7. Patrick J. McDonald and Kevin Sweeney (2007), ‘The Achilles’ Heel of Liberal IR Theory? Globalization and Conflict in the Pre-World War I Era’
8. John R. Oneal and Bruce Russett (1999), ‘The Kantian Peace: The Pacific Benefits of Democracy, Interdependence, and International Organizations, 1885–1992’
9. Ian Hurd (2005), ‘The Strategic Use of Liberal Internationalism: Libya and the UN Sanctions, 1992–2003’
10. Daniel W. Drezner (2000), ‘Bargaining, Enforcement, and Multilateral Sanctions: When Is Cooperation Counterproductive?’
11. Michael Mastanduno (1998), ‘Economics and Security in Statecraft and Scholarship’
12. David A. Baldwin (1999/2000), ‘The Sanctions Debate and the Logic of Choice’
13. Jens Hainmueller and Michael J. Hiscox (2006), ‘Learning to Love Globalization: Education and Individual Attitudes Toward International Trade’
14. Andrew K. Rose (2004), ‘Do We Really Know That the WTO Increases Trade?’
15. Joanne S. Gowa and Soo Yeon Kim (2005), ‘An Exclusive Country Club: The Effects of the GATT on Trade, 1950–94’
16. Michael Tomz, Judith L. Goldstein and Douglas Rivers (2007), ‘Do We Really Know That the WTO Increases Trade? Comment’
17. Andrew K. Rose (2007), ‘Do We Really Know That the WTO Increases Trade? Reply’
18. Daron Acemoglu and Pierre Yared (2010), ‘Growth in a Partially De-Globalized World: Political Limits to Globalization’
19. Pepper D. Culpepper (2005), ‘Institutional Change in Contemporary Capitalism: Coordinated Financial Systems since 1990’
20. Layna Mosley (2000), ‘Room to Move: International Financial Markets and National Welfare States’
21. William Bernhard, J. Lawrence Broz and William Roberts Clark (2002), ‘The Political Economy of Monetary Institutions’
22. Beth A. Simmons (2000), ‘International Law and State Behavior: Commitment and Compliance in International Monetary Affairs’
23. Carmen M. Reinhart and Kenneth S. Rogoff (2009), ‘The Aftermath of Financial Crises’

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