In Regulatory Politics in Transition Marc Eisner argues that to understand fully the importance of regulatory policy we need to survey the critical policy shifts brought about during the Progressive period, the New Deal, and the contemporary period. Eisner adopts a regulatory regime framework to address the combination of policy change and institutional innovation across multiple policies in each period. For each of these periods Eisner examines economic structural changes and the prevailing political economic and administrative theories that conditioned the design of new policies and institutions. Throughout, Eisner adds a valuable historical dimension to the discussion of regulation, by showing how policies and institutions were shaped by particular historical and political circumstances. The new edition examines how the efficiency regime of the 1980s found a new expression in the regulatory reinvention during the Clinton presidency. Moreover, it explores the impact of globalization trends and international regimes upon the politics of regulation and asks whether a new global regime is on the horizon.They did not have a shared understanding of what kinds of policies were necessary to restore growth and end the depression. Robert Higgs describes the members of the administration in very suggestive terms: aThe New Deal, especially at its beginning, ... Within the ranks stood semi-socialist national planners like Rexford Tugwell, semi-fascist members of the ... New Nationalism was presented as an alternative to the mainstream progressivism of Wilsona#39;s New Freedom.2| Theanbsp;...
|Title||:||Regulatory Politics in Transition|
|Author||:||Marc Allen Eisner|
|Publisher||:||JHU Press - 2000|