International Political Economy and Comparative Political Economy both focus on how globalization has reshaped the domestic politics of nation-states. IPE has emphasized what national governments and political actors can no longer do, whereas CPE has tended to argue that states have not been submerged by global neoliberal convergence and have been able to maintain the core characteristics of their pre-existing domestic social models ("varieties of capitalism").Internalizing Globalization goes beyond both literatures, looking at a wide range of concrete case studies-including developing and transitional states in Asia, Oceania, Eastern Europe and Latin America, as well as developed countries such as Germany, Sweden, the United States, Canada, and Japan. The book argues that domestic actors and coalitions have been able to manipulate and internalize globalizing trends in unexpected ways in order to create new and innovative hybrid social and political models, while reshaping internal autonomy along lines consistent with both globalization and neoliberalism.

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