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Darren Halpin

. Aided by governance narratives, groups now facilitate or enable policy (see Bell and Hindmoor 2009). Increasingly a valuable contemporary role is found for groups in assisting nation states to address global challenges like international competitiveness (see e.g. Marsh 1995; Weiss 1998). There is even the talk of a revitalization of neocorporatism (even macro-corporatism) in the European context (e.g. Schmitter and Grote 1997; Rhodes 2001). The multi-level nature of governance also means ‘groups’ are studied in (linked) national, supranational and global spheres

in Groups, representation and democracy
Geoffrey K. Roberts and Patricia Hogwood

collaboration Colonels’ coup (Greece) Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) consociationalism constitutionalism constructive vote of no confidence corporatism [See: neo-corporatism] Crichel Down cumul des mandats democratic deficit denazification détente

in The politics today companion to West European Politics
Edwin Bacon, Bettina Renz and Julian Cooper

from additional conceptual and analytical tools. In some measure the situation is reminiscent of that found by analysts of the Soviet Union in the 1960s, when increasingly the totalitarian model seemed inadequate to many as an explanatory framework for a modern state with an educated society. New approaches were introduced, such as corporatism, convergence theory, and the ‘monoorganisational society’.14 The interest group analysis developed by Gordon Skilling and colleagues in the early 1970s is most akin to our work here, not because of any similarity in subject or

in Securitising Russia
Abstract only
Claire Sutherland

(Kerkvliet 2003 , 30) distinguishes the ‘dominating state’ interpretation, which locates decision-making within the top party echelons, from ‘mobilisational corporatism’, which accords greater significance to the influence of mass organisations in managing people’s relations with authority. A third, ‘dialogic’ approach places less emphasis on state capacity and points to the gaps in state control enabling considerable local

in Soldered states
Andrew Williams

–1922 (Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1979), pp. 42 and 148. 83 Carole Fink, ‘1922–23 From Illusion to Disillusion’, in Petriciolli (ed.), A Missed Opportunity?, p. 15. 84 Jon Jacobson, Locarno Diplomacy: Germany and the West, 1925–1929 (Princeton University Press, 1972); Asquith to Cecil, 19 October 1922, Cecil Papers, Ms. 51073. 85 The most significant writer in this school for our purposes is Michael J. Hogan, whose path-breaking writings on ‘corporatism’ will be explored further in Chapter 7. His main work on the inter-war period is Informal Entente: The Private Structure of

in Failed imagination?