The Political Economy of International Relations.

  title={The Political Economy of International Relations.},
  author={Lynden Moore and R. Gilpin and Jean M. Gilpin},
  journal={The Economic Journal},
After the end of World War II, the United States, by far the dominant economic and military power at that time, joined with the surviving capitalist democracies to create an unprecedented institutional framework. By the s many contended that these institutions—the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (now the World Trade Organization), the World Bank, and the International Monetary Fund—were threatened by growing economic nationalism in the United States, as demonstrated by increased… Expand
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  • D. Esty
  • Political Science
  • World Trade Review
  • 2002
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    The ] world in which we live is one best described by the ideas of economic nationalism
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