State, Society, and Corporate Power
Marc R. Tool, Warren J. Samuels
Transaction Publishers, 1989 M01 1 - 493 pages
This volume of selections from the Journal of Economic Issues carries the institutional economics analysis of the acquisition and use of economic power into new and critically significant subject areas: law and economics, the public control of economic power, and international implications of public and private use of power to influence the flow of real income on a global scale. Its particular interest is the possession and use of corporate power, especially in relation to the state as a representative of society.
Legal Foundations of the Corporate State
A New View on the Economic Theory of the State A Case Study of France
John R Commons and the Democratic State
Legal Counsel Power and Institutional Hegemony
On the Nature and Existence of Economic Coercion The Correspondence of Robert Lee Hale and Thomas Nixon Carver
Problems of the Social Control of Corporate Power
Antitrust in a Planned Economy Anachronism or an Essential Complement?
Realism and Relevance in Public Utility Regulation
Apologetics of Deregulation in Energy and Telecommunications An Institutionalist Assessment
Oligarchic Capitalism Arguable Reality Thinkable Future?
Democratic Economic Planning and Worker Ownership
THE INTERNATIONAL CORPORATE AND NATIONSTATE SYSTEMS OF POWER
The International Corporate and NationState Systems of Power
Judicial Regulation of the Environment Under Posners Economic Model of the Law
Property Rights and Human Rights Efficiency and Democracy as Criteria for Regulatory Reform
Institutionally Determined Property Claims
Dangers in Using the Idea of Property Rights Modern Property Rights Theory and the NeoClassical Trap
Property in Land As Cultural Imperialism or Why Ethnocentric Ideas Wont Work in India and Africa
In Defense of Government Regulation
PROBLEMS OF THE SOCIAL CONTROL OF CORPORATE POWER
What Is Economic Imperialism?
The Evolution of Colonial Institutions An Argument Illustrated from the Economic History of British Central Africa
Global Corporations and National Stabilization Policy The Need for Social Planning
The Industrial Economy and International Price Shocks
The Information Society Implications for Economic Institutions and Market Theory