Debating the global financial architecture /

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Bibliographic Details
Imprint:Albany : State University of New York Press, ©2002.
Description:1 online resource (xvi, 304 pages)
Language:English
Series:SUNY series in global politics
SUNY series in global politics.
Subject:International finance.
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS -- Finance.
International finance.
Electronic books.
Electronic books.
Format: E-Resource Book
URL for this record:http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/11127333
Hidden Bibliographic Details
Other authors / contributors:Armijo, Leslie Elliott.
ISBN:0585478759
9780585478753
0791454495
9780791454497
0791454509
9780791454503
9780791488225
0791488225
Notes:Includes index.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
English.
Print version record.
Summary:Political scientists and economists set out their disparate views on what global financial structure would best promote world economic growth and therefore political stability. Most are American academics, but some are policy makers and advisors, and some are from other countries. Most of the 10 studies were last revised in 2000. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR.
Other form:Print version: Debating the global financial architecture. Albany : State University of New York Press, ©2002 0791454495 0791454509
Table of Contents:
  • Acknowledgments
  • Tables
  • Introduction
  • I.. Core Questions and Mental Categories
  • 1.. The Terms of the Debate: What's Democracy Got to Do with It?
  • II.. Leadership and the Politics of Global Finance
  • 2.. Global Financial Architecture and Hegemonic Leadership in the New Millennium
  • 3.. Capital Controls: Why Do Governments Hesitate?
  • 4.. Reforming the International Financial Institutions: Dueling Experts in the United States
  • III.. Stability, Equity, and the Economics of Global Finance
  • 5.. The Economic Case against Free Capital Mobility
  • 6.. The Redesign of the International Financial Architecture from a Latin American Perspective: Who Pays the Bill?
  • 7.. Reform Proposals from Developing Asia: Finding a Win-Win Strategy
  • IV.. The Conundrum of Multilateral Reform
  • Afterword: Of Bubbles and Buildings: Financial Architecture in a Liberal Democratic Era
  • 8.. Japan and the New Financial Order in East Asia: From Competition to Cooperation
  • 9.. Reform without Representation? The International and Transnational Dialogue on the Global Financial Architecture
  • 10.. The European Monetary Union as a Response to Globalization
  • Contributors
  • List of Titles, SUNY series in Global Politics
  • Index