Beeson, M. (2003) Sovereignty under siege: Globalisation and the state in Southeast Asia. Third World Quarterly, 24 ( 2). pp. 357-374. ISSN 0143-6597Full text not available from this repository.
It is commonly assumed that processes associated with globalisation are affecting the sovereignty of states. While the extent and implications of such processes may be debatable, globalisation presents even the most powerful states with new challenges to their autonomy and authority. In Southeast Asia, where the principle of sovereignty has been a crucial and jealously guarded part of regional governance structures, globalisation is an especially acute challenge for national governments. This paper examines the theoretical and policy implications of globalisation in Southeast Asia and argues that not only is globalisation threatening to unravel existing governmental practices in Southeast Asia, but that as a consequence we also need to re-think the way we understand core theoretical principles like sovereignty.
|Academic Units:||The University of York > Politics (York)|
|Depositing User:||York RAE Import|
|Date Deposited:||12 Feb 2009 10:09|
|Last Modified:||12 Feb 2009 10:09|
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
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