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The ideal-typical transition from Fordism to post-Fordism: A neopositivist problem setting

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  • Maria Markantonatou

Abstract

The present article discusses a fundamental argument of a series of regulation approaches. Although regulation approaches are heterogeneous, both in their premises and in their analytical instruments, this relatively common argument describes a shift at the level of the economy, the state and the organization of work: from Fordism to post-Fordism and from Keynesianism to neoliberalism. Despite the influence of this argument in economic and social theory and despite its contribution to recent debates about neoliberalization and the crisis of the welfare state, this transition also sets some methodological limitations presented in this article.

Suggested Citation

  • Maria Markantonatou, 2007. "The ideal-typical transition from Fordism to post-Fordism: A neopositivist problem setting," European Research Studies Journal, European Research Studies Journal, vol. 0(1-2), pages 119-119.
  • Handle: RePEc:ers:journl:v:x:y:2007:i:1-2:p:119-
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    File URL: http://www.ersj.eu/repec/ers/papers/07_12_p8.pdf
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. Michael A. Kouparitsas, 2005. "Is the U.S. current account sustainable?," Chicago Fed Letter, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, issue Jun.
    2. A. G. Malliaris, 2005. "Global monetary instability: The role of the IMF, the EU and NAFTA," World Scientific Book Chapters,in: Economic Uncertainty, Instabilities And Asset Bubbles Selected Essays, chapter 20, pages 323-343 World Scientific Publishing Co. Pte. Ltd..
    3. Stanley Fischer, 2001. "Exchange Rate Regimes: Is the Bipolar View Correct?," Journal of Economic Perspectives, American Economic Association, vol. 15(2), pages 3-24, Spring.
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    More about this item

    Keywords

    Fordism; post-Fordism; Keynesianism; neoliberalism;

    JEL classification:

    • D20 - Microeconomics - - Production and Organizations - - - General
    • D23 - Microeconomics - - Production and Organizations - - - Organizational Behavior; Transaction Costs; Property Rights

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