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Spanning seven continents and focusing on both advanced and developing economies, it offers unique insights into why some resource-rich countries have flourished while others have been mired in poverty and corruption. This book brings together leading experts to assess how and whether the Nazis were successful in fostering collaboration to secure the resources they required during World War II. These studies of the occupation regimes in Norway and Western Europe reveal that the Nazis developed highly sophisticated instruments of exploitation beyond oppression and looting.

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The authors highlight that in comparison to the heavy manufacturing industries of Western Europe, Norway could provide many raw materials that the German war machine desperately needed, such as aluminium, nickel, molybdenum and fish. These chapters demonstrate that the Nazis provided incentives to foster economic collaboration, hoping that these would make every mine, factory and smelter produce at its highest level of capacity. All readers will learn about the unique part of Norwegian economic collaboration during this period and discover the rich context of economic collaboration across Europe during World War II.

Tin provides a particularly telling illustration of how the interactions of business and governments shape the evolution of the global economic trade; the tin industry has experienced extensive state intervention during times of war, encompasses intense competition and cartelization, and has seen industry centers both thrive and fail in the wake of decolonization. The history of the international tin industry reveals the complex interactions and interdependencies between local actors and international networks, decolonization and globalization, as well as government foreign policies and entrepreneurial tactics.

By highlighting the global struggles for control and the constantly shifting economic, geographical and political constellations within one specific industry, this collection of essays brings the state back into business history, and the firm into the history of international relations. Akademika Forlag, 2. The rapid growth of the aluminium industry during the last hundred years reflects the status of aluminium as the quintessentially modern metal.

Given its impact on every facet of modern life, its aptitude for academic analysis is only rivaled by the versatility of the metal in industrial application. While during the 19th century aluminium was the source of luxury goods for the rich few, during the First World War it was subjected to strategic considerations by belligerent states. It had become a warfare metal. It remained a military-strategic metal well into the s, before it regained a position as a metal for civilian consumption, this time for the masses.

This book takes a historical approach, informed by an institutionalist perspective, to elucidate the political economy of the aluminium industry in the twentieth century. It is structured as a series of analyses of the interactions between the state and the corporations in different countries. By looking at business-government relationships we can better grasp the linkages between the aluminium industry and the two key features of the history of the twentieth century: The rise of the industrial warfare state and its subsequent replacement by the welfare state.

Selected publications of members of the research group. Papers presented. Edited Volumes. As the key component in aluminum production, bauxite became one of the most important minerals of the last one hundred years. But around the world its effects on people and economies varied broadly -- for some it meant jobs, progress, or a political advantage over rival nations, but for many others, it meant exploitation, pollution, or the destruction of a way of life.

Aluminum Ore explores the often overlooked history of bauxite in the twentieth century, and in doing so examines the social, political, and economic forces that shaped the time. Its development became a strategic industry during the First World War, and then the subject of international struggle for dominance during the Second World War.

Yet in post-war years it was globalization, not military conquest, that expanded global value chains. History Workshop Journal, 72 1 : De Jong, Eelke. London: Routledge. De Rouvray, Cristel. Journal of the History of Economic Thought, 26 4 : Engerman, Stanley L. Counterfactuals and the New Economic History. Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy, 23 2 : Evans, Richard J. Prologue: What is History? Cannadine ed. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, Fabricant, Solomon. Fielding, Stephen. Journal of Contemporary History, 42 3 : Fogel, Robert. The Slavery Debates, — A Retrospective.

Fogel, Robert and Stanley Engerman. London: Wildwood House. Goldin, Claudia. Cliometrics and the Nobel. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 9 2 : Gudeman, Stephen ed. Economic Persuasions.

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New York: Berghahn Books. Hann, Chris, and Keith Hart.

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Economic Anthropology: History, Ethnography, Critique. Cambridge: Polity Press. Harte, Negley. London: Cass. Hicks, John. A Theory of Economic History. Hodgson, Geoffrey M. Hudson, Pat ed. Jackson, William. Economics, Culture and Social Theory. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar. Jones, Geoffrey, Marco H. Scandinavian Economic History Review, 60 3 : Kadish, Alon.

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Historians, Economists, and Economic History. Kapuria-Foreman, Vibha, and Mark Perlman. Economic Journal, : Koot, Gerard M. Kula, Witold.

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London: New Left Books. Alderston: Ashgate.

Kuznets, Simon. New Haven: Yale University Press. Lamoreaux, Naomi R. Economic History and the Cliometric Revolution. In George S. Wood and Anthony Molho eds. Princeton: Princeton University Press: Libecap, Gary D. Douglass C. In Warren J.


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Samuels, ed. Aldershort: Elgar: Lundberg, Erik. Swedish Journal of Economics, 73 4 : Mathias, Peter. London: I. Tauris: McCloskey, Donald N. The Achievements of the Cliometric School. Journal of Economic History, 38 1 : McCoskey, Donald N. Econometric History. Basingstoke: Macmillan Education.

Mitch, David. Social Science History, 35 2 : Mokyr, Joel. Is there a theory of economic history? In Kurt Dopfer, ed. Manifestos for History. North, Douglass C.

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Economic Inquiry, 14 : Parker, Randell E. Reflections on the Great Depression. Whaples eds. Parker, William N. Economic History: The Teacher and the Subject.

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