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Jeremy C.A. Smith

national struggle over the moral order that is civilisational in its contours as well as a class struggle that is political and economic. Gramsci’s reconstruction of problems of moral order and social existence in ‘Americanism and Fordism’ paved the way for a series of later neo-​Marxist conceptions of capitalism. One neo-​Gramscian offshoot turned explicitly to problematics of civilisation. Robert W.  Cox has a disciplinary background in international political economy and international relations. He began by taking the implications of Gramsci’s perspective on the

in Debating civilisations
Phil Almond

national stability of societal systems as regulatory forces under neoliberal globalisation. Equally, it is clearly the case that any sort of ‘coherence’ of national-societal systems is predicated on some sort of coherence with the demands of international political economy and globalising capitalism. To be practically adequate, comparative analysis needs both to take systematic account of the selective ‘efficiency’ of societies as informed by processes of international integration (Rubery, 1992; Wilkinson, 1983), and to recognise that these processes imply that

in Making work more equal