• Publications
  • Influence
Global Market Power
  • Helge b. Hveem
  • Economics
    The Palgrave Handbook of Contemporary…
  • 20 December 2018
International Political Economy (IPE) scholars discussed market power in the past but not in the last couple of decades. Given the importance of both ‘market’ and ‘power’, this is a weakness that IPE
Does State Ownership Matter? Institutions' Effect on Foreign Direct Investment Revisited
This paper investigates whether Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) decisions are influenced by state ownership. The literature has established that host country institutions affect FDI allocation, but
The Regional Project in Global Governance
The world is in need of governance. Global institutions, notably the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the World Trade Organization (WTO), are not delivering on the promises made when they
Political Regionalism: Master or Servant of Economic Internationalization?
Economic internationalization, mainly in the form of foreign direct investment (FDI), has been a characteristic of the world economy for many decades. It has, however, grown at an uneven pace during
The Global Dominance System
Governance and Knowledge : The Politics of Foreign Investment, Technology and Ideas
1. Introduction: Politics and the creation and diffusion of knowledge Helge Hveem and Carl Henrik Knutsen Part 1: National Politics, Policies and Innovation 2. Democracy, dictatorship and
The international regime for investment: a history of failed multilateralism
In this chapter, the authors discuss two interrelated questions: (1) Why is there no multilateral agreement on investment? (2) Do we need a multilateral investment agreement? They begin with a broad
The global governance of knowledge creation and diffusion
Part 1: Conceptual and Theoretical Overview 1. Governance: The Efficacy and Legitimacy of International Regulation Helge Hveem 2. Knowledge Creation and International Transfers Luca Spinesi Part 2:
Foreign Policy Thinking in the Elite and the General Population
This article presents a profile of the peace thinking of a Norwegian elite sample, and tests some hypotheses derived from Galtung's center-periphery theory. Data were collected in 1967 by interviews