This thesis integrates three independent research programs: a) the Austrian Economics, b) the Law and Economics and c) New Institutional Economics perspectives by introducing a conceptual model called institutional coordination, which is understood as a complex process of interaction between networks of formal and informal institutions (or rules of the games). The first aim of this thesis is to show how institutional coordination emerges from a market-oriented approach. The second aim is to describe how institutional coordination can be applied through the introduction of an alternative economic and sociological taxonomy represented via structured, transitional and unstructured civil societies.
Table of ContentsChapter I. Introduction -- Chapter II. An introduction to institutional coordination as an alternate model for institutional economic analysis -- Chapter III. Structured, transitional and unstructured civil societies -- Chapter IV. An analysis of unemployment insurance and pensions : a contribution from the institutional coordination perspective, the case of Peru -- Chapter V. Conclusion.
NotesThesis by publication.
Bibliography: pages 153-220
Awarding InstitutionMacquarie University
Degree TypeThesis PhD
DegreePhD, Macquarie University, Faculty of Business and Economics, Department of Economics
Department, Centre or SchoolDepartment of Economics
Year of Award2015
Principal SupervisorAlison Vicary
Additional Supervisor 1Wiley Bradford
Additional Supervisor 2Manuel Santos
RightsCopyright Ruben Carlos Braulio Mendez Reategui 2015.
Copyright disclaimer: http://mq.edu.au/library/copyright
Extent1 online resource (220 pages)