Saturday, 4 December 1999

From "The emergence of the governance agenda: sovereignty, neo-liberal bias and the politics of international development"

By Rob Jenkins (in the Companion to development studies, p. 485).

[...] the impositions of international financial institutions would have been more successfully resisted had developing countries possessed a more credible claim to having in practice exercised the governance aspect of sovereignty, defined in terms of minimal levels of societal penetration, not on the basis of how "good" any such governance must have been [...]

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