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Stan Metcalfe and Alan Warde

. (1957), ‘The economy as instituted process’, in Polanyi, K. Arensberg, C. and Pearson H. (eds), Trade and Market in the Early Empires, New York, Free Press.

in Market relations and the competitive process
Mark Harvey

Early Empires, New York, Free Press, pp. 243–70. Porter, M. E. (1985), Competitive Advantage: Creating and Sustaining Superior Performance, New York, Free Press. Porter, M. E. (1998a), ‘Clusters and competition’, in On Competition, Boston, MA, Harvard Business Review, pp. 197–288. Porter, M. E. (1998b), ‘Competing across locations’, in On Competition, Boston, MA,, Harvard Business Review, pp. 309–47. Richardson, G. B. (1972), ‘The organisation of industry’, Economic Journal, 82, pp. 883–96. Swedberg, R. (1994), ‘Markets as social structures’, in Smelser, N. and

in Market relations and the competitive process
The resurgence of Route 128 in Massachusetts
Michael H. Best

), Globalization, Growth, and Governance, Oxford, Oxford University Press, pp. 3–29. Best, M. (1999), ‘Regional growth dynamics: a capabilities perspective’, Contributions to Political Economy, Vol. 18, pp. 125–40. Best, M. (2001), The New Competitive Advantage: The Renewal of American Industry, Oxford, Oxford University Press. Bray, H. (1999), ‘Hub’s high-tech allure drawing Israeli firms’, Boston Globe, 7 April. Chandler, A. (1977), The Visible Hand, Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Cringely, R. (1992), Accidental Empires, New York, Addison-Wesley. Degman, C. (1998

in Market relations and the competitive process
Open Access (free)
Crisis, reform and recovery
Shalendra D. Sharma

problem was that currency traders and investors were skeptical that the wide-ranging measures would be implemented by Suharto. The widely held (and generally correct) perception was that the wily Suharto had signed up to the program only reluctantly, and that he did not intend to follow through with a program that would hurt the business interests and the vast financial empire controlled by his children (estimated to be worth around US$30 billion),38 and the interests of his close associates (Eklof 1999, 126–7). In fact, even before the IMF team had left Jakarta, one

in The Asian financial crisis