Internationalization and Domestic Politics

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Cambridge University Press, Apr 26, 1996 - Business & Economics - 308 pages
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Much recent economic analysis has been devoted to exploring the effects of internationalization on macroeconomic policy options, national competitiveness, and rewards to various factors of production. The central proposition of this volume is that we can no longer understand politics within countries without comprehending the nature of the linkages between national economies and the world economy, and changes in such linkages. The authors examine the effect of internationalization on the policy preferences of socioeconomic and political agents within countries toward national policies and national policy-making institutions and on the national policies and policy institutions themselves.
 

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Contents

Theoretical Framework
3
The Impact of the International Economy on National Policies An Analytical Overview
25
Internationalization Institutions and Political Change
48
The Industrialized Democracies
79
Economic Integration and the Politics of Monetary Policy in the United States
108
Internationalization and Electoral Politics in Japan
137
Internationalization and Socialism
159
Internationalization and Chinas Economic Reforms
186
International Economic Crisis and Developing Countries
209
Conclusion
243
Notes
259
References
279
Index
303
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About the author (1996)

Helen V. Milner is James T. Shotwell Professor of International Relations at Columbia University. Her interests include comparative and international politics and political economy. She is the author of Resisting Protectionism and Interests, Institutions, and Information: Domestic Politics and International Relations. She is currently working on the relationships among globalization, democratization, and inequality.

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