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Literatur zur Politischen Ökonomie
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Weingast (2006): The Oxford Handbook of Political Economy
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Titel:
The Oxford Handbook of Political Economy
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Jahr:
2006
Anmerkung:
Der Versuche, die "Politische Ökonomie" aus der Synthese verschiedener gesellschaftwissenschaftlicher Ansätze neu zu begründen, muß an der unzulänglichen Bestimmung des eigentlichen Gegenstands scheitern. Es ist verständlich, wenn man das interessante, seinerzeit preisgegebene, heute aber wieder so attraktive Gebiet der klassischen PÖ gerne zurückerobern und zumindest sprachlich besetzen möchte - aber so?
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Over its long lifetime, the phrase ″political economy″ has had many different meanings. For Adam Smith, political economy was the science of managing a nation′s resources so as to generate wealth. For Marx, it was how the ownership of the means of production influenced historical processes. For much of the twentieth century, the phrase political economy has had contradictory meanings. Sometimes it was viewed as an area of study (the interrelationship between economics and politics) while at other times it was viewed as a methodological approach. Even the methodological approach was divided into two parts—the economic approach (often called public choice) emphasizing individual rationality and the sociological approach where the level of analysis tended to be institutional.

In this Handbook, we view political economy as a grand (if imperfect) synthesis of these various strands. In our view, political economy is the methodology of economics applied to the analysis of political behavior and institutions. As such, it is not a single, unified approach, but a family of approaches. Because institutions are no longer ignored, but instead are often the subject matter of the investigation, this approach incorporates many of the issues of concern to political sociologists.

PART I INTRODUCTION
1. The Reach of Political Economy 3
Barry R.Weingast & Donald A.Wittman

PART II VOTERS, CANDIDATES, AND PRESSURE GROUPS
2. Voters, Candidates, and Parties 29
Stephen Ansolabehere
3. Rational Voters and Political Advertising 50
Andrea Prat
4. Candidate Objectives and Electoral Equilibrium 64
John Duggan
5. Political Income Redistribution 84
John Londregan
6. The Impact of Electoral Laws on Political Parties 102
Bernard Grofman

PART III LEGISLATIVE BODIES
7. Legislatures and Parliaments in Comparative Context 121
Michael Laver
8. The Organization of Democratic Legislatures 141
Gary W. Cox
9. Coalition Government 162
Daniel Diermeier
10. Does Bicameralism Matter? 180
Michael Cutrone & Nolan McCarty

PART IV INTERACTION OF THE LEGISLATURE, PRESIDENT, BUREAUCRACY, AND THE COURTS
11. The New Separation-of-Powers Approach to American Politics 199
Rui J. P. de Figueiredo, Jr., Tonja Jacobi & Barry R.Weingast
12. Pivots 223
Keith Krehbiel
13. The Political Economy of the US Presidency 241
Charles M. Cameron
14. Politics, Delegation, and Bureaucracy 256
John D. Huber & Charles R. Shipan
15. The Judiciary and the Role of Law 273
Mathew D. McCubbins&Daniel B. Rodriguez

PART V CONSTITUTIONAL THEORY
16. Constitutionalism 289
Russell Hardin
17. Self-EnforcingDemocracy 312
Adam Przeworski
18. Constitutions as Expressive Documents 329
Geoffrey Brennan & Alan Hamlin
19. The Protection of Liberty, Property, and Equality 342
Richard A. Epstein
20. Federalism 357
Jonathan A. Rodden

PART VI SOCIAL CHOICE
21. Social Choice 373
Hervé Moulin
22. A Tool Kit for Voting Theory 390
Donald G. Saari
23. Interpersonal Comparisons ofWell-Being 408
Charles Blackorby&Walter Bossert
24. Fair Division 425
Steven J. Brams

PART VII PUBLIC FINANCE AND PUBLIC ECONOMICS
25. Structure and Coherence in the Political Economy of Public Finance 441
Stanley L.Winer&Walter Hettich
26. Political Economy of Fiscal Institutions 464
Jürgen von Hagen
27. Voting and Efficient Public Good Mechanisms 479
John Ledyard
28. Fiscal Competition 502
David E.Wildasin

PART VIII POLITICS AND MACROECONOMICS
29. The Non-Politics of Monetary Policy 523
Susanne Lohmann
30. Political-Economic Cycles 545
Robert J. Franzese, Jr., & Karen Long Jusko
31. Voting and the Macroeconomy 565
Douglas A. Hibbs, Jr.
32. The Political Economy of Exchange Rates 587
J. Lawrence Broz & Jeffry A. Frieden

PART IX DEMOCRACY AND CAPITALISM
33. Capitalism and Democracy 601
Torben Iversen
34. Inequality 624
Edward L. Glaeser
35. Comparative Perspectives on the Role of the State in the Economy 642
Anne Wren
36. Democratization: Post-Communist Implications 656
Anna Grzymala-Busse & Pauline Jones Luong

PART X HISTORICAL AND COMPARATIVE DEVELOPMENT AND NON-DEMOCRATIC REGIMES
37. Paths of Economic and Political Development 673
Daron Acemoglu & James A. Robinson
38. Authoritarian Government 693
Stephen Haber
39. The Role of the State in Development 708
Robert H. Bates
40. Electoral Systems and Economic Policy 723
Torsten Persson&Guido Tabellini
41. Economic Geography 739
Anthony J. Venables

PART XI INTERNATIONAL POLITICAL ECONOMY
42. International Political Economy: A Maturing Interdiscipline 757
David A. Lake
43. National Borders and the Size of Nations 778
Enrico Spolaore
44. European Integration 799
Barry Eichengreen
45. Trade, Immigration, and Cross-Border Investment 814
Ronald Rogowski

PART XII INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS AND CONFLICT
46. Central Issues in the Study of International Conflict 831
Bruce Bueno de Mesquita
47. Ethnic Mobilization and Ethnic Violence 852
James D. Fearon
48. Democracy, Peace, andWar 869
Dan Reiter & Allan C. Stam
49. Anarchy 881
Stergios Skaperdas

PART XIII METHODOLOGICAL ISSUES
50. Economic Methods in Positive Political Theory 899
David Austen-Smith
51. Laboratory Experiments 915
Thomas R. Palfrey
52. The Tool Kit of Economic Sociology 937
Richard Swedberg
53. The Evolutionary Basis of Collective Action 951
Samuel Bowles & Herbert Gintis

PART XIV OLD AND NEW
54. Questions about a Paradox 971
Kenneth J. Arrow
55. Politics and Scientific Enquiry: Retrospective on a Half-century 980
James M. Buchanan
56. The Future of Analytical Politics 996
Melvin J. Hinich
57. What is Missing from Political Economy 1003
Douglass C. North
58. Modeling Party Competition in General Elections 1010
John E. Roemer
59. Old Questions and New Answers about Institutions: The Riker Objection Revisited 1031
Kenneth A. Shepsle


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