Smart Library on Globalization
 
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Topic 1: What Is Globalization?

A. Perspectives on Globalization?

1. Overview: Dimensions of Globalization

Features of Globalization

A Framework for Understanding Globalization
Seven Forces that Flatten the World
Two Eras of Globalization and the Gap between

Is Globalization New?

The Development of Human Rights Language
Two Eras of Globalization and the Gap between
A Framework for Understanding Globalization

2. Overview: What Is Globalized and What Supports Globalization?

What Is Globalized?

People

Globalization Is Fundamentally Cultural
National Boundaries Become Less Important in a Global Age
Seven Forces that Flatten the World

Money and Goods

Economic Globalization: An Appraisal
Globalization Is Fundamentally Cultural
Five Questions to Ask about the Globalization of Law
Where Does Globalization Come From?

Culture

Globalization Is Fundamentally Cultural
A Technological Platform for Globalization
Two Eras of Globalization and the Gap between
Common Business Problems Lead to Common Legal Solutions
The Development of Human Rights Language
The Demand for Transplanted Law Affects Its Adoption
How Countries Resist Global Institutions

Risk

The Globalization of Culture Involves Risk and Misfortune
National Boundaries Become Less Important in a Global Age
Economic Globalization: An Appraisal
Where Does Globalization Come From?
International Law to Cosmopolitan Law

Globalization Requires a Scaffold

Shared Values Underlie a Global Community of Courts

B. Can Globalization Be Directed?

1. Overview: Who Controls Globalization?

Influence and Control

Why Has the IMF Failed Its Mission?
Where Does Globalization Come From?
Four Theories of the Global Impact of Law
Why Is Law Globalized? It Depends on the Type of Law
How to Resist Transplanted Law: China
How to Resist Transplanted Law: Indonesia

Logic of Development

Where Does Globalization Come From?
Three Perspectives on Globalization


Sources Analyzed for This Topic

Friedman, Lawrence M. 2001. “Erewhon: The Coming Global Legal Order.” Stanford Journal of International Law 37:347-64.

Common Business Problems Lead to Common Legal Solutions

Globalization is Fundamentally Cultural

The Globalization of Culture Involves Risk and Misfortune

Friedman, Thomas L. 2000. The Lexus and the Olive Tree. New York: Anchor Books. Ch. 4, pp. 44-72.

Two Eras of Globalization and the Gap between

Friedman, Thomas L. 2000. The Lexus and the Olive Tree. New York: Anchor Books. Ch. 6-7, pp. 101-144.

Where Does Globalization Come From?

Friedman, Thomas L. 2006. The World is Flat. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. Ch. 2, pp. 50-200.

A Technological Platform for Globalization

Seven Forces that Flatten the World

Held, David, Anthony McGrew, David Goldblatt, and Jonathan Perraton. 1999. Global Transformations: Politics, Economics and Culture. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Ch. 1, pp. 32-86.

International Law to Cosmopolitan Law

National Boundaries Become Less Important in a Global Age

Held, David, Anthony McGrew, David Goldblatt, and Jonathan Perraton. 1999. Global Transformations: Politics, Economics and Culture. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Introduction, pp. 32-86.

A Framework for Understanding Globalization

A New Vision of a Global Legal Order

Three Perspectives on Globalization

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