Democracy, Capitalism and Inequality in the Twenty-First Century
Indonesia's commitment in promoting economic liberalization has also encouraged the country to take an active role in promoting regional economic forums. Unfortunately, commitment of Indonesia in promoting a deepening economic integration of ASEAN has not been supported by its domestic politics in promoting substantial democracy. Corruption has become a serious problem for the country in promoting democracy along with its commitment in response to globalization.
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Does Globalization Promote Democracy?: An early assessment
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Globalization and democracy | openDemocracy
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A liberal intergovernmentalist approach. Journal of Common Market Studies, 31 4 , — Neal, A. Securitization and risk at the EU Border. Journal of Common Market Studies, 47 2 , — Papadopoulos, Y. Accountability and multilevel governance. In a globalised world, theorises the Harvard professor, a country can have economic integration, the nation-state or democratic politics, but not all three fully. It can choose integration and the nation-state but give up democratic control to technocratic, supranational institutions. It can choose integration and democracy, but give up the nation-state and disappear into supranational government.
Or it can choose the nation-state and democracy by embracing impoverished autarky. Australia, though, as we report elsewhere, seems able to do it, at least for now. The euro zone is integrated enough to enjoy economic benefits. Italy has a trade surplus and racked up much of its current debt before it joined the euro, when the lira lurched from one devaluation to the next. But the benefits of integration are not palpable enough in a country that has experienced sluggish growth over the past two decades.
This is visible everywhere in Italy.
Democracy, Globalization, and Human Rights
Even prosperous regions are striking for their lack of newness. From shop windows and office blocks to train stations and public squares, it often seems that little has been renovated, rebuilt or replaced for decades. A beautiful country is uglified by a stagnation that hardly illustrates the benefits of economic integration. No wonder Italians voted for parties determined to take on Brussels. On the nation-state issue, likewise, the euro zone does not fail entirely. Governments can pursue somewhat distinct paths and set their own budgets.
Even if Brussels and Rome cannot find a compromise, the most the EU can do is fine the Italian government. Yet throughout the long euro-zone crisis national sovereignty has been, if not quashed, then at least trimmed by Brussels and the markets. In European pressure helped to push out Silvio Berlusconi in Italy and George Papandreou in Greece in favour of technocratic replacements.