"This book systematically analyzes the economic dynamics of large emerging economies from an extended Comparative Capitalisms perspective. Coining the phrase 'state-permeated capitalism', the authors shift the focus of research from economic policy alone, towards the real world of corporate and state behaviour"--
Andreas Nölke is Professor in International Political Economy/International Relations at Goethe University Frankfurt, Germany.
Tobias ten Brink is Professor of Chinese Economy and Society and director of the China Global Center at Jacobs University Bremen, Germany.
Christian May is Senior Researcher at the Department of Political Science at Goethe University, Germany.
Simone Claar co-leads the research group 'Glocalpower' at the Department of Political Science at University of Kassel, Germany.
Chapter 1 Extending Comparative Capitalisms: A Framework for Analysis
1.1 Capitalist diversity and emerging economies
1.2 Extending Comparative Capitalisms research: Insertion into the world economy, external pressures and internal capacities
1.3 Extending Comparative Capitalisms research: The role of the state in emerging economies
1.4 Extending Comparative Capitalisms research: Coordination of state-business relations in emerging economies
1.5 Comparative Capitalisms extended: A framework for the analysis of economic dynamics in large emerging economies
Chapter 2 China: A success story in economic growth
2.1 Contemporary Chinese capitalism: Global context and historical evolution
2.2 Coordination in the Chinese political economy
2.3 The institutional foundations of Chinese capitalism
2.4 Comparative advantages, institutional complementarities and contradictions of Chinese capitalism
Chapter 3 India: Enduring state-permeation in spite of economic liberalization
3.1 Contemporary Indian capitalism between liberalism and protectionism
3.2 Coordination in the Indian political economy
3.3 The institutional foundations of Indian capitalism
3.4 Comparative advantages, institutional complementarities and contradictions of Indian capitalism
Chapter 4 Brazil: On the way to becoming a state-led economy (again)?
4.1 Contemporary Brazilian capitalism in global context and historical evolution
4.2 Coordination in the Brazilian political economy
4.3 The institutional foundations of Brazilian capitalism
4.4 Comparative advantages, institutional complementarities and contradictions of Brazilian capitalism
Chapter 5 South Africa: Destabilization through fragmentation?
5.1 Contemporary South African capitalism in global context and historical evolution
5.2 Coordination in the South African political economy
5.3 The institutional foundations of South African capitalism
5.4 Comparative advantages, institutional complementarities and contradictions of South African capitalism
Chapter 6 The contours of state-permeated capitalism
6.1 The outcome: Growth in global perspective
6.2 Identifying the 'niche': Products for domestic consumption
6.3 Selective insertion into global capitalism
6.4 Institutional features of capitalism in large emerging economies
6.5 An ideal type of state-permeated capitalism
Chapter 7 Perspectives and problems of state-permeated capitalism
7.1 From China to South Africa: Country divergences
7.2 Contingent global conjunctures: Further factors for SME success
7.3 Economic exhaustion? The resilience of state-permeated capitalism in difficult times
7.4 Political exhaustion? Inequality and the rise of the middle classes