A new mode of globalisation, grounded in the notion of ‘re-embedded post-neoliberalism’, can be charted and built if states are prepared to do so.
The left-wing critique of neoliberal globalisation has merit, but ultimately it doesn’t stand on the ground where the real battle has to take place.
Rival economic nationalist projects pursued by key countries can only push the global political economy into a dangerously unstable new mercantilist era
Globalisation should not be seen as some kind of inevitable technological imperative but rather as a political construction born of a particular phase in history
In the second of a two-part blog Matt Bishop and Tony Payne further explore the question ‘Is Britain undeveloping’?
In the first of a new two-part blog, Matt Bishop and Tony Payne ask is Britain ‘undeveloping’ before our eyes?
Argentina’s laudable attempts to raise issues vital to Latin America and the wider developing world are likely to fall on […]
The Fund does make normatively driven interventions in ideologically charged economic policy debates, but not always from the perspective imagined […]
The East Asian developmental state was a phenomenon of its time that hasn’t been precisely replicated, but state developmentalism as […]
The endeavour to set out and implement a new vision for more inclusive growth will fail if it is not […]