By Jane Ford (auth.)
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Extra resources for A Social Theory of the WTO: Trading Cultures
The role each stratum can play in creating or changing trading regimes is defined by the international capitalist structure. , 1971, p. 312). Only core countries can create trading regimes to help reproduce the prevailing capitalist system. The core represents countries with a complex variety of economic activities, together with a national bourgeois hegemony and a national bourgeois state. A hegemonic state, as the most successful capitalist, might form the nucleus of this core (Wallerstein, 1979, pp.
Ized by limited protectionism and national employment imperatives. As I will argue later, this trading culture was replaced by a new culture of superlateralism based on a collective identity as 'reciprocal trader'. The roles that particular cultures create represent generalized understandings about the relationships between states. Although they are Theorizing the Unlguay Round 37 based on repeated interactions between individual states, they represent a collective logic that cannot be reduced to individual actors' behavior (Katzenstein, 1996a, p.
129, 134). The concept of structural change refers to cultural change that changes the generalized understanding of relationships between actors. ized change in behavior that causes states to internalize new roles. It establishes new preferences among actors by changing their identities as well changing their behavior. This implies changes in many layers of social interaction. Structural change occurs when there is 'collective change of mind' about the relationship between Self and Other. It involves the erosion of old identities and the formation of new ones and suggests change in states at the domestic level or their 'unit-level characteristics', as well as in their interactions.
A Social Theory of the WTO: Trading Cultures by Jane Ford (auth.)