Corporate Power and Globalization in US Foreign Policy
Edited by Ronald W. Cox
Routledge – 2010 – 216 pages
More than a decade into the new millennium, the fusion of corporate and state power is the essential defining feature of US foreign policy. This edited volume critically examines the relationship between corporations and the US state in the development of foreign policies related to globalization.
Drawing together a wide range of contributors, this work explores the role of corporations in using US foreign policies to advance the interests of transnational capital in a wide range of contexts, including:
This work will be of great interest to students and scholars of both US foreign policy and international political economy.
Introduction: Corporate Power and the Threat to Democracy Ronald W Cox 1. Corporate Finance and US Foreign Policy Ronald W. Cox 2. Transnational Capital and the US-China Nexus Ronald W. Cox and Sylvan Lee 3. The International Labor Solidarity Center in the Global Economy Ronald W. Cox and G. Nelson Bass 4. The Corporate Centrism of the Obama Administration Daniel Skidmore-Hess 5. The Military-Industrial Complex in a Globalized Context David Gibbs 6. Financialization, Corporate Powers and South African Subimperialism Patrick Bond 7. The Political Economy of Low-Intensity Democracy William Aviles 8. Class Power, Neoliberalism and the G20 Summits Susanne Soederberg Conclusion: What Now? Implications of the Long Turn to the Right Ronald W. Cox and Dan Skidmore-Hess
Ronald W. Cox is Associate Professor in the Department of Politics and International Relations, Florida International University,USA. He has written extensively in the areas of international political economy, US foreign policy, and the political economy of baseball.