Bibliographical noteFunding Information:
* An earlier version of this paper was presented at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association, Washington, D.C., August 28-30, 1980. We have benefited from the comments of our fellow panel members on that occasion: David Leyton-Brown, John Tanner, and David Wightman. A part of the Minnesota research was supported by the Hubert Humphrey Institute's Industrial Vitalization project. The Maryland portion was supported, in part, by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency of the U.S. Department of Defense and was monitored by the Office of Naval Research under Contract No. N0014-75-C-0846. Views expressed are those of the authors and should not be interpreted as necessarily representing the official policies, either expressed or implied, of DARPA or the U.S. Government. The usual alphabetical order of our names has been reversed to emphasize equal and joint effort in continuing collaboration. 1Richard N. Cooper, "Trade Policy Is Foreign Policy," Foreign Policy, No. 9 (Winter 1972), 18-36. 2Robert Baldwin, "The Political Economy of Postwar U.S. Trade Policy," The Bulletin, No. 4 (1976), 5-37; Stephen D. Krasner, "U.S. Commercial and Monetary Policy: Unravelling the Paradox of External Strength and Internal Weakness," International Organization, xxxi (Autumn 1977), 635-71. 3Leo Model, "The Politics of Private Foreign Investment," Foreign Affairs, VL (luly 1967), 638-51. *"The Top One Hundred Economies," Across the Board, xvn (May 1980), 9.
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