Structural power and the study of business
Title: Structural power and the study of business
Editor(s): CULPEPPER, Pepper D.
Citation: Special issue of Business and politics, 2015, Vol. 17, No. 3
ISSN: 1369-5258; 1469-3569
To promote a unified conversation between international and comparative political economy, structural power is best conceptualized as a set of mutual dependencies between business and the state. A new generation of structural power research is more attentive to how the structure of capitalism creates opportunities for some companies (but not others) vis-à-vis the state, and the ways in which that structure creates leverage for some states (but not others) to play off companies against each other.
Table of Contents:
-- Pepper D. Culpepper, Structural power and political science in the post-crisis era 391 -- Tasha Fairfield, Structural power in comparative political economy: perspectives from policy formulation in Latin America 411 -- Kevin Young, Not by structure alone: power, prominence, and agency in American finance 443 -- Patrick Emmenegger, The Long Arm of Justice: U.S. Structural Power and International Banking 473 -- William Kindred Winecoff, Structural power and the global financial crisis: a network analytical approach 495 -- Henry Farrell and Abraham L. Newman, Structuring power: business and authority beyond the nation state 527 -- Rawi Abdelal, The multinational firm and geopolitics: Europe, Russian energy, and power 553 -- David Marsh, Sadiya Akram and Holly Birkett, The structural power of business: taking structure, agency and ideas seriously 577
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