Altruism: Analysis of a Paradox
Altruism in Rock Music: A Restrospective
Altruistic Behavior: A factorial analysis of determinant variables
Effects of Sociocentrism and Sensible Altruism on Economic Rationality
The Paradox of Freedom – A Study of Nicholas Mosley?s Intellectual Development in his Novels
Handbook of the Economics of Giving, Altruism and Reciprocity, Volume 2: Applications (Handbooks in Economics)
The paradox of open source software: Why develop free software?
Paradox of High Fertility in a Matrilineal Tribe in Northeast India
The Price of Altruism – George Price and the Search for the Origins of Kindness
Parker Palmer J. The Promise of Paradox. A Celebration of Contradictions in the Christian Life
The Globalization Paradox: Democracy and the Future of the World Economy
The Paradox of Circulation Increase and Reduced ROI in Newspapers
The Paradox of Power : A Transforming View of Leadership
Handbook of the Economics of Giving, Altruism and Reciprocity: Foundations (Handbooks in Economics)
The Paradox of Economic Reforms and Jobless Growth in India
Surveying three centuries of economic history, a Harvard professor argues for a leaner global system that puts national democracies front and center.From the mercantile monopolies of seventeenth-century empires to the modern-day authority of the WTO, IMF, and World Bank, the nations of the world have struggled to effectively harness globalization's promise. The economic narratives that underpinned these erasa??the gold standard, the Bretton Woods regime, the "Washington Consensus"a??brought great success and great failure. In this eloquent challenge to the reigning wisdom on globalization, Dani Rodrik offers a new narrative, one that embraces an ineluctable tension: we cannot simultaneously pursue democracy, national self-determination, and economic globalization. When the social arrangements of democracies inevitably clash with the international demands of globalization, national priorities should take precedence. Combining history with insight, humor with good-natured critique, Rodrik's case for a customizable globalization supported by a light frame of international rules shows the way to a balanced prosperity as we confront today's global challenges in trade, finance, and labor markets.