Soskice David (Соскис Дэвид)
|Место работы||Unknown (Unknown) /|
Varieties of Capitalism, Comparative Political Economy, Macroeconomics and Labor Markets
Публикации на портале:
- Unions, Employers and Central Banks: Macroeconomic Coordination and Institutional Change in Social Market Economies Ред. Iversen Torben, Pontusson Jonas. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000.
- Varieties of Capitalism: The Institutional Foundations of Comparative Advantage Авт. Hall Peter A., Soskice David. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.
Steven Casper, Mark Lehrer, David Soskice Can High-technology Industries Prosper in Germany? Institutional Frameworks and the Evolution of the German Software and Biotechnology Industries
// Industry and Innovation.
P. 5 - 24.
Torben Iversen, David Soskice Economic interests and the origins of electoral systems
// American Political Science Review.
P. 373-391 .
Torben Iversen, David Soskice Electoral Institutions, Parties and the Politics of Class: Why some Democracies Distribute
more than Others
// American Political Science Review.
David Soskice is Research Professor of Political Science at Duke University. He also holds a research professorship at the Wissenschaftszentrum für Socialforschung in Berlin (WZB) where he was Director of the Research Institute for Economic Change and Employment from 1990 to 2001. And he is currently School Centennial Professor of European Political Economy at the London School of Economics. He did his undergraduate and graduate studies at Trinity and Nuffield Colleges at Oxford, and from 1968 to 1990 he was Official Fellow in Economics at University College, Oxford, where he is now Emeritus. He has been visiting professor at the Dept of Economics, Berkeley (1973/4, 1977, 1979, 1983), the Dept of Political Science, Duke University, the Industrial and Labour Relations School, Cornell University, at the Johns Hopkins Graduate Center for Advanced International Studies at Bologna, and in Dept of Social Sciences at Trento. In 2004 he was the Mars visiting professor of Political Science at Yale. And in Spring 2007 he is visiting professor of Government at Harvard. He was seconded to the Prime Minister's Policy Unit in 10 Downing St (May 1998 to Feb 1999) to develop long-term policies on education and training. He wrote Unionism, Economic Stabilization and Incomes Policies: Euopean Experience (Brookings, 1983) with Robert Flanagan and Lloyd Ulman, and Macroeconomics and the Wage Bargain (OUP,1990) with Wendy Carlin. Recent publications include "Can High Technology Industries Prosper in Germany? Institutional Frameworks and the Evolution of the German Software and Biotechnology Industries", Industry and Innovation, June 1999 with Steven Casper and Mark Lehrer, "The Non-neutrality of Monetary Policy with Large Wage and Price Setters", Quarterly Journal of Economics, February 2000, "An Asset Theory of Social Policy Preferences" American Political Science Review, December 2001, "Electoral Systems and the Politics of Coalitions", American Political Science Review, May 2006, "New Macroeconomics and Political Science", Annual Review of Political Science, 2006, all with Torben Iversen. His major research area is comparative systems of advanced capitalism, and he and Peter Hall published an edited volume, Varieties of Capitalism (Oxford Univ Press, 2001) in which much of this work is summarised. With Wendy Carlin, he has just published Macroeconomics: Imperfections, Information and Policies (OUP, 2006). More broadly his work is on the application of macroeconomics and game theory to comparative political economy.
Corporate Governance versus Economic Governance: Banks and Industrial Restructuring in the U.S. and Germany
WZB Discussion Paper. 1995. No. 95-310 .
Business Systems and Organizational Capabilities. The Institutional Structuring of Competitive Competences
Understanding an emergent diversity of corporate governance and organizational architecture: an essentiality-based analysis
Industrial and Corporate Change. 2008. Vol. 17. No. 1. P. 1-27.
DTI Economics Working Paper. 2005. No. 13.
Academy Of Management Review. 2003. Vol. 28. No. 3. P. 447-465.