|sort list by title|
East Asian Industrial Transformation in the New Global Economy
Varietals of Capitalism
A Political Economy of the Changing Wine Industry
Two Crises, Different Outcomes
East Asia and Global Finance
This volume examines East Asian policy reactions to the global financial crisis of 2008–9 and the Asian financial crisis of 1997–98.
The Power of Inaction
Bank Bailouts in Comparison
Cornelia Woll details the varying relationships between financial institutions and national governments by comparing national bank rescue schemes in the United States and Europe.
Innovation and Enterprise in the National Security State
Linda Weiss attributes the U.S. capacity for transformative innovation to the strength of its national security state, a complex of agencies, programs, and hybrid arrangements that has developed around the institution of permanent defense preparedness and the pursuit of technological supremacy.
Politics in the New Hard Times
The Great Recession in Comparative Perspective
Although economic explanations for the Great Recession have proliferated, the political causes and consequences of the crisis have received less systematic attention. This is the first book to focus on it as a political rather than an economic crisis.
The Making of Southeast Asia
International Relations of a Region
Developing a framework to study "what makes a region," Amitav Acharya investigates the origins and evolution of Southeast Asian regionalism and international relations.
How We Are Misled by African Development Statistics and What to Do about It
Poor Numbers is the first analysis of the production and use of African economic development statistics.
Capitalist Diversity on Europe's Periphery
Dorothee Bohle and Bela Geskovits trace the fundamental decisions made by postsocialist countries that have joined the European Union since 2004 or are candidates to do so.
When Small States Make Big Leaps
Institutional Innovation and High-Tech Competition in Western Europe
Darius Ornston explains how several of Europe's technological laggards, in particular Denmark, Finland, and Ireland, managed to assume leading positions in new, high-tech industries: biotechnology, software, telecommunications equipment.