IPEG Papers in International Political Economy (PIPEline) is the official working paper series of the International Political Economy Group (IPEG) of the British International Studies Association (BISA). The working paper series is intended to provide a forum for debate and discussion in global political economy, broadly and inclusively understood. We welcome submissions from scholars working across disciplines who self-identify their work as operating within the global political economy tradition.
All of the papers published in the series have been subjected to a mild refereeing process to maintain quality. As with all working paper series, the papers published here do not necessarily appear in their final form. As such, their appearance as a PIPEline paper does not preclude revision for submission to another forum. PIPEline papers are available online to all members of IPEG, BISA and other visitors to our website. While these papers are free to all, we nevertheless require that when drawn upon for the purposes of research and argumentation they are acknowledged in the appropriate manner.
The working paper series was relaunched under the name PIPEline in 2016. As a result, newer papers have a different format and have restarted the numbering system from scratch.
If you are interested in submitting a paper to the Series, please contact the Series Editor Matthew Eagleton-Pierce (email@example.com) or the general convenors.
Jeffrey Henderson and Nicholas Jepson, ‘Critical transformations and Global Development: An Agenda for Renewal’
2013 and earlier
Matthew Eagleton-Pierce, On the Genesis of the Concept of ‘Governance': A post-bureaucratic perspective
Matthias Ebenau and Hanna Al-Taher, Phoenix and Ashes: India and the Global Economic Crisis
Marc D. Froese, Towards a Narrative Theory of Political Agency
Bill Paterson, Trasformismo at the World Trade Organization
Anastasia Nesvetailova, Liquidity Illusions in the Global Financial Architecture
Ben Richardson, The Art of Regimes: Reviving a Concept in IPE Theory
Donald MacKenzie, Producing Accounts: Finitism, Technology and Rule-Following
Paul Cammack, RIP IPE
Ernesto Vivares, Toward a Re-reading of the Political Economy of South America
Peadar Kirby and Mary Murphy, Ireland as a ‘competition state’
Graham Harrison, The World Bank and Africa: Afterthoughts
Andy Storey, The Struggle for Europe: Resistance to NeoLiberalism
Brent Boekestein and Jeffrey Henderson, Thirsty Dragon, Hungry Eagle: Oil Security in Sino-US Relations
Nicola Phillips, Migration and the New Political Economy of Inequality in the Americas (June 2005)
Jeffrey Henderson and Richard Phillips, Contradictions of Development: Social Policy, State Institutions and the ‘Stalling’ of the Malaysian Industrialisation Project
Rorden Wilkinson, The Politics of Collapse: Development, the WTO and the Current Round of Trade Negotiations (June 2004)
Richard Phillips, Jeffrey Henderson, David Hulme and Laszlo Andor, Usurping Social Policy? National Economic Governance and Policy-Making in an Era of Globalisation (June 2004)
Ben Thirkell-White, The International Financial Architecture: Soft Law, Power and Legitimacy (June 2004)
Philip G. Cerny, Mapping Varieties of Neoliberalism (May 2004)
Randall Germain, Finance Governance and the Public Sphere: Recent Developments (May 2004)
Christopher May, Side-stepping TRIPS: The Strategic Deployment of Free and Open Source Software in Developing Countries (May 2004)
Nicola Phillips, International Political Economy, Comparative Political Economy and the Study of Contemporary Development (May 2004)
Christopher Dent, The New Economic Bilateralism and Southeast Asia: Region-Convergent or Region-Divergent? (April 2004)
Paul Langley, The Everyday Life of Global Finance