Added: Elessa Hageman - Date: 19.12.2021 14:22 - Views: 25070 - Clicks: 2926
Many of our ebooks are available for purchase from these online vendors:. Many of our ebooks are available through library electronic resources including these platforms:. Not so long ago the nation-state seemed to be on its deathbed, condemned to irrelevance by the forces of globalization and technology. Now it is back with a vengeance, propelled by a groundswell of populists around the world.
He makes a case for a pluralist world economy where nation-states retain sufficient autonomy to fashion their own social contracts and develop economic strategies tailored to their needs. Rather than calling for closed borders or defending protectionists, Rodrik shows how we can restore a sensible balance between national and global governance. A thoughtful, reasoned argument, of much interest to students of globalism and its discontents.
Cooper, Foreign Affairs.
He addresses economics, political economy, and other factors directly and productively in a way that few economists do, and he does so convincingly. Mackintosh, Business Economics.
And all noneconomists should read this book to appreciate how much economics has to offer on the biggest questions of growth and inequality. The length of this book belies its stunning scope, ranging from developed to developing countries, the past to the present, and political science to economics. Dani Rodrik's eclectic methodology and advice support his unwavering, optimistic belief that economic ideas can and should help people shape their destinies.
Dani Rodrik analyzes policy like an economist and analyzes economics like a philosopher. The net effect is a disarmingly fresh and penetrating set of insights on national self-determination, fair versus free trade, and the rich interplay between markets, governments, and individual identity in sustaining stable nation-states. Arguing for a rethinking and rebalancing of the teetering project of globalization, Rodrik offers something to delight and offend every reader. In Straight Talk on Tradehe explains why there is so much discontentment with the multilateral system, and offers interesting proposals for how we might preserve what is good about it.
This is a must-read for anyone interested in the roots of populist nationalism and the widespread angst in industrial societies today. Dani Rodrik was one of the very few who warned about this backlash at least a decade in advance when the world was in thrall to the globalization fetish. A terrific guide to understanding this swinging pendulum, Straight Talk on Trade offers sensible suggestions on how not to love globalization if we are to preserve its many undeniable benefits.
Dani Rodrik contends that we have neglected notions of national sovereignty at our peril, and his knowledge, sources, methods, and arguments are all first-rate and battle-tested. And only a few can speak at once to the academic economist, the economics student, applied economists, and intelligent readers outside the field. Summer Sale, July Some exclusions apply. Buy This. Overview Author s Praise Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.Single straight sane is this you
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Palter, Dissemble, and Other Words for Lying