Critical Reflections on Globalization & Free Trade

Online Courses

  1. Globalization: Past and Future (Columbia University)
  2. Globalization’s Winners and Losers (Georgetown University)
  3. Global Markets and Personal Impacts (University of Washington)
  4. The Future of Globalization; Understanding Opposition (University of Grenoble)
  5. Globalisation (Oxford University)
  6. Local Economic Development(Erasmus University Rotterdam)

In the video slider you can find the trailer of some of these courses.

Articles & Blogs

Hand-picked for you from around the web + original articles published just on the Moral Markets site

Tea and Capitalism

“The story of Asia has been fundamental to the transformation of the global political economy since the late-20th century, but it has often been marginalised in accounts of neoliberal capitalism that focused on a handful of intellectuals in Euro-America. In turn, these accounts struggle to make sense of the rise of China, without a deeper understanding of how the history of capitalism has long been intertwined with the region.”

Making the Best of a Post-Pandemic World

“All three – greater government action, retreat from hyper-globalism, and lower growth rates – predate the pandemic. And while they could be viewed as posing significant dangers to human prosperity, it is also possible that they are harbingers of a more sustainable, more inclusive global economy.”, says economist Dani Rodrik.

The New Empty Argument Against Trade

“To those already predisposed to favor domestic production over international trade, the COVID-19 pandemic seems like a case in point. Yet a closer look at the facts shows that, if anything, the current crisis offers powerful evidence of why we need global supply chains and widely distributed production”

Deglobalization and Its Discontents

“If great power rivalries, and how well or poorly they were managed, shaped much of the history of the past few centuries, the current era is more likely to be defined by global challenges and how well or poorly the world addresses them. Above all, that requires avoiding false cures.”, Richard N. Haass argues

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