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The leading reader for international political economy courses has been thoroughly updated to reflect recent developments in IPE scholarship and in the global economy.The Fifth Edition of International Political Economy provides a flexible and provocative set of articles and excerpts on a broad range of topics. Edited by three respected scholars in the field, the reader also offers clear introductions and headnotes to help students get the most out of each reading.
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Jeffry A. Frieden is the Stanfield Professor of International Peace at Harvard University. A specialist on the politics of international financial relations, he is also coauthor, with Menzie Chinn, of Lost Decades, a history of the 2008 financial crisis.
David A. Lake is the Jerri-Ann and Gary E. Jacobs Professor of Social Sciences and Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD). He is, most recently, the author of Hierarchy in International Relations. His other books include Entangling Relations: American Foreign Policy in Its Century and Power, Protection and Free Trade: International Sources of U.S. Commercial Strategy, 1887–1939. In addition, he is co-editor of 10 volumes and author of over 80 articles and book chapters on international relations, international political economy, and American foreign policy. He is Associate Dean of Social Sciences and Director of the Yankelovich Center for Social Science Research at UCSD. In 2013, he received the UCSD’s Chancellor’s Associates Awards for Excellence in Research in Humanities and Social Sciences.
J. Lawrence Broz (Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles) is professor of political science at the University of California, San Diego. He studies the institutions that regulate national and international monetary and financial relations: central banks, exchange rate regimes, and international financial institutions. He is the author of International Origins of the Federal Reserve System (1997) and a series of articles on the congressional politics of financing the International Monetary Fund.Review:
Preface. About the Editors. Introduction: International Politics and International Economics. Part I: Contending Perspectives On International Political Economy. 1. Stephen D. Krasner, State Power and the Structure of International Trade. 2. Barry Eichengreen, The Political Economy of the Smoot-Hawley Tariff. 3. Douglass C. North, Institutions and Economic Growth: A Historical Introduction. 4. Susan Strange, States, Firms, and Diplomacy. Part II: Historical Perspectives. 5. Charles P. Kindleberger, The Rise of Free Trade in Western Europe. 6. Peter Alexis Gourevitch, International Trade, Domestic Coalitions, and Liberty: Comparative Responses to the Crisis of 1873-1896. 7. Jeffry A. Frieden, International Investment and Colonial Control: A New Interpretation. 8. David A. Lake, British and American Hegemony Compared: Lessons for the Current Era of Decline. Part III: Production. 9. Richard E. Caves, The Multinational Enterprise as an Economic Organization. 10. Shah M. Tarzi, Third World Governments and Multinational Corporations: Dynamics of Host's Bargaining Power. 11. David Fieldhouse, "A New Imperial System"? The Role of the Multinational Corporations Reconsidered. 12. Jeffrey A. Hart and Aseem Prakash, Strategic Trade and Investment Policies: Implications for the Study of International Political Economy. Part IV: Money And Finance. 13. Lawrence Broz, The Domestic Politics of International Monetary Order: The Gold Standard. 14. Barry Eichengreen, Hegemonic Stability Theories of the International Monetary System. 15. Benjamin J. Cohen, The Triad and the Unholy Trinity: Problems of International Monetary Cooperation. 16. Jeffry A. Frieden, Exchange Rate Politics. 17. Charles Wyplosz, EMU: Why and How It Might Happen. 18. John B. Goodman and Louis W. Pauly, The Obsolesence of Capital Controls? Economic Management in an Age of Global Markets. Part V: Trade. 19. Cletus C. Coughlin, K. Alec Chrystal, and Geoffrey E. Wood, Protectionist Trade Policies: A Survey of Theory, Evidence, and Rationale. 20. Ronald Rogowski, Commerce and Coalitions: How Trade Affects Domestic Political Alignments. 21. James E. Alt and Michael Gilligan, The Political Economy of Trading States: Factor Specificity, Collective Action Problems, and Domestic Political Institutions. 22. Richard B. Freeman, Are Your Wages Set in Beijing? 23. Edward D. Mansfield and Marc L. Busch, The Political Economy of Nontariff Barriers: A Cross-National Analysis. 24. Ronald W. Cox, Explaining Business Support for Regional Trade Agreements. Part VI: Economies In Development And Transition. 25. Joseph E. Stiglitz and Lyn Squire, International Development: Is It Possible? 26. Robin Broad, John Cavanagh, and Walden Bello, Development: The Market Is Not Enough. 27. Jeffrey A. Williamson, Globalization and Inequality, Past and Present. 28. Stephan Haggard, Inflation and Stabilization. Part VII: Current Problems In International Political Economy. 29. Alison Butler, Environmental Protection and Free Trade: Are They Mutually Exclusive? 30. Philip G. Cerny, Globalization and the Changing Logic of Collective Action. 31. Dani Rodrik, Sense and Nonsense in the Globalization Debate.
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