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Editorial introduction. Globalization: Definitions, debates and implications

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  • Ngaire Woods

Abstract

This introduction contrasts three competing interpretations of globalization which appear in contributions to this issue. The market-centred approach is contrasted with a state-centred perspective, and finally with a people-centred interpretation of the nature and impact of globalization. The paper then draws together the lessons for developing countries which follow from the analyses of trade, investment, finance, policy choices and reactions against globalization.

Suggested Citation

  • Ngaire Woods, 1998. "Editorial introduction. Globalization: Definitions, debates and implications," Oxford Development Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 26(1), pages 5-13.
  • Handle: RePEc:taf:oxdevs:v:26:y:1998:i:1:p:5-13
    DOI: 10.1080/13600819808424142
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. Nye, Joseph S. & Keohane, Robert O., 1971. "Transnational Relations and World Politics: An Introduction," International Organization, Cambridge University Press, vol. 25(03), pages 329-349, June.
    2. John Williamson, 1994. "The Political Economy of Policy Reform," Peterson Institute Press: All Books, Peterson Institute for International Economics, number 68.
    3. Nye, Joseph S. & Keohane, Robert O., 1971. "Transnational Relations and World Politics: A Conclusion," International Organization, Cambridge University Press, vol. 25(03), pages 721-748, June.
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    Cited by:

    1. Narayana, Muttur Ranganathan, 2008. "Performance of Urban India during Globalization Period: An Economic Analysis," CIRJE F-Series CIRJE-F-543, CIRJE, Faculty of Economics, University of Tokyo.
    2. Heshmati, Almas, 2004. "The Relationship between Income Inequality, Poverty and Globalisation," IZA Discussion Papers 1277, Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA).
    3. Gurgul, Henryk & Lach, Łukasz, 2014. "Globalization and economic growth: Evidence from two decades of transition in CEE," Economic Modelling, Elsevier, vol. 36(C), pages 99-107.

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