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Ausreifung von Politikfeldern - Metapher oder Theorie?

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  • Noweski, Michael

Abstract

Sozialwissenschaftler verwenden nicht selten die Metapher der Evolution, um Transformationsprozesse verschiedener Gegenstände, z.B. Volkswirtschaften, zu beschreiben. Obgleich auch Politikfelder Wandlungen unterliegen, existiert in der Politikwissenschaft bisher keine Theorie, die geeignet wäre, diesen Veränderungsprozess darzustellen. Gleichwohl unterscheiden einige Autoren junge und alte Politikfelder. Die vorliegende Analyse politikwissenschaftlicher Beiträge zeigt, dass in der Literatur vier Modelle der Ausreifung von Politikfeldern zumindest implizit verwendet werden. Die Autoren bewerten diesen Wandel stets als positiv. Am Ende der Entwicklung scheinen politische Kompromisse oder andere begrüßenswerte Ergebnisse zu stehen. Der Aufsatz plädiert dafür, eine Theorie zu entwickeln, mit deren Hilfe die Transformation von Politikfeldern als Reifeprozess dargestellt werden kann.

Suggested Citation

  • Noweski, Michael, 2008. "Ausreifung von Politikfeldern - Metapher oder Theorie?," Discussion Papers, Research Group Public Health SP I 2008-304, Social Science Research Center Berlin (WZB).
  • Handle: RePEc:zbw:wzbhea:spi2008304
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    1. Jacobsson, Staffan & Lauber, Volkmar, 2006. "The politics and policy of energy system transformation--explaining the German diffusion of renewable energy technology," Energy Policy, Elsevier, vol. 34(3), pages 256-276, February.
    2. Wohlgemuth, Michael, 2002. "Evolutionary Approaches to Politics," Kyklos, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 55(2), pages 223-246.
    3. Danny Miller & Peter H. Friesen, 1984. "A Longitudinal Study of the Corporate Life Cycle," Management Science, INFORMS, vol. 30(10), pages 1161-1183, October.
    4. Geroski, Paul, 2003. "The Evolution of New Markets," OUP Catalogue, Oxford University Press, number 9780199248896.
    5. Zweynert, Joachim, 2007. "How can the History of Economic thought Contribute to an Understanding of Institutional Change?," Journal of the History of Economic Thought, Cambridge University Press, vol. 29(02), pages 189-211, June.
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