Political Economy and the Changing Global Order by Richard StubbsPolitical Economy and the Changing Global Order by Richard Stubbs

Political Economy and the Changing Global Order

EditorRichard Stubbs, Geoffrey R.D. Underhill

Paperback | July 13, 2005

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Political Economy and the Changing Global Order, Third Edition introduces undergraduate students to the rapid changes taking place in the global economy. This edited collection from top scholars in political economy examine how the economic global order is unfolding and how it will evolve overthe next decade.
Richard Stubbs is in the Department of Political Science, McMaster University. Geoffrey R.D. Underhill is Chair of International Governance in the Department of Political Science and Director of the Amsterdam Institute for Social Science Education at the University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
Title:Political Economy and the Changing Global OrderFormat:PaperbackDimensions:492 pages, 9 × 7 × 1 inPublished:July 13, 2005Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195419898

ISBN - 13:9780195419894

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Table of Contents

Section I: Understanding the Changing Global OrderGeoffrey R.D. Underhill: Introduction: Conceptualizing the Changing Global Order1. Michael Kratke, University of Amsterdam and Geoffrey R.D. Underhill: The Emergence of IPE2. Robert W. Cox, York University: Problems of Power and Knowledge in a Changing Global World Order3. Herman M. Schwartz, University of Virginia: Globalization: The Long View4. James H. Mittelman, American University: Globalization and Its Critics5. Eric Helleiner, Trent University: Alternatives to Neoliberalism? Towards a More Heterogeneous Global Political Economy6. Sandra Whitworth, York University: Theory and Exclusion: Gender, Masculinity, and International Political EconomySection II: Global IssuesGeoffrey R.D. Underhill: Introduction: Global Issues in Historical Perspective7. Brian Burgoon, University of Amsterdam: The Political Economy of Post-September 11th Security8. Louis W. Pauly, University of Toronto: Global Finance and Political Order9. Jonathan Story, INSEAD: Emerging World Financial Order and Different Forms of Capitalisms10. Michael C. Webb, University of Victoria: The Group of Seven and Global Macroeconomic Governance11. Jens Ladefefoged Mortensen, University of Copenhagen: WTO and the Governance of Globalization: Dismantling the Compromise of Embedded Liberalism12. Susan K. Sell, The George Washington University: Big Business, the WTO and Development: Uruguay and Beyond13. Winfried Ruigrok, University of St. Gallen: Transnational Production and Corporate Strategies14. Henry Farrell, George Washington University: The Political Economy of the Internet and E-Commerce15. Robert O'Brien, McMaster University: The Agency of Labour in a Changing Global Order16. Geeta Chowdhry, Northern Arizona University: Postcolonial Readings of Child Labour in a Globalized Economy17. Steven Bernstein, University of Toronto: Environment, Economy, and Global Environmental Governance18. Marianne Marchand, Universidad de las Americas: Gendered Representation of the 'Global': Reading/Writing Globalization19. H. Richard Friman, Marquette University: Crime in the Global EconomySection III: Regional DynamicsRichard Stubbs and Austina J. Reed, McMaster University: Introduction: Regionalism and Globalization20. Helge Hveem, University of Oslo: Explaining the Regional Phenomenon in an Era of Globalization21. Bastiaan van Apeldoorn, Free University, Amsterdam: The Transnational Political Economy of Europen Integration: The Future Socio-Economic Governance in the Enlarged Union22. Tony Porter, McMaster University: The North American Free Trade Agreement23. Nicola Phillips, University of Manchester: Latin America in the Global Political Economy24. Richard Higgott, University of Warwick: Economic Regionalism in East Asia: Consolidation with Centrifugal Tendencies25. Tim Shaw, University of London and Pamela K. Mbabazi, Mbarara University of Science and Technology, Uganda: Political Economies of Africa(s) at the Start of the 21st CenturySection IV: Responses to GlobalizationRichard Stubbs and Sarah Eaton, University of Toronto: Introduction: Responses to Globalization26. Philip G. Cerny, Rutgers University: Political Globalization and the Competition State27. Mike Smith, Loughborough University: Negotiating Globalization: The Foreign Economic Policy of the European Union28. Sigurt Vitols, Social Science Research Center Berlin: Globalization and the Transformation of the Germany Model29. Andrew Baker, University of Belfast: The Political Economy of the UK Compeitition State: Committed Globalism, Selected Europeanism30. Annette Freyberg-Inan, University of Amsterdam: Transition Economies31. Bruce E. Moon, Lehigh University, USA: The United States and Globalization: Struggles with Hegemony32. Mark Beeson, University of Queensland: Politics and Markets in East Asia: Is the Developmental State Compatible with Globalization33. Christopher W. Hughes, University of Warwick: Japan, East Asian Regionalism and Selective Resistance to Globalization: Regional Divisions of Labour and Financial Cooperation34. Shaun Breslin, University of Warwick: China and the Political Economy of Global Engagement