5 edition of State power and multinational oil corporations found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||HD9574.C22 M58 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 292 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||292|
|LC Control Number||2002321889|
Multinational corporations may have a difficult time coordinating activities in a globalized economy. A company that operates in America, Japan and Europe, for example, will need to hire employees who speak many different languages, and it may be difficult for that company to make sure all employees are on the same page when only a few of them speak the same language. Multinational Corporations - Federal power versus the power of the multinationals: the oil dilemma A power with great wealth and influence, the oil industry has often been seen by historians as a sovereign entity capable of dictating the terms and conditions under which oil is .
The balance of bargaining power between host- countries and transnational corporations has not shifted either as far or as quickly as most of the advocates of the 'resurgence of the state' literature by: The current conflict in the Niger Delta first arose in the early s over tensions between foreign oil corporations and a number of the Niger Delta's minority ethnic groups who feel they are being exploited, particularly the Ogoni and the and political unrest continued throughout the s despite the return to democracy [clarification needed] and the election of the Obasanjo Location: Niger Delta, Nigeria.
Maritime Oil Majors. In the maritime industry, a group of six companies that control the chartering of the majority of oil tankers worldwide are together referred to as "Oil Majors". These are: Royal Dutch Shell, BP, Exxon Mobil, Chevron, Total and ConocoPhillips. The book de- serves a better fate than it is likely to receive. THOMAS R. HENSLEY Kent State University U.S. Power and the Multinational Corporation: The Political Economy of Foreign Direct Investment. By Robert Gilpin. (New York: Basic Books, Pp. xii + $) Too many books are saddled with preten-.
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State Influence and Autonomy and the Development of the National Oil --Policy (NOP) State Influence and Autonomy in Implementing the NOP The Nature of Oil Policy Issues, Ideologies and Belief Systems of State Leaders 1 Political Dynamics This was a college text book when I was in college (a business major) and was written from State power and multinational oil corporations book perspective of Corporate America before the Reagan era and before American's knew what a 'multinational corporation' was and it laid out the blue print for what we have by: The Nigerian State, Multinational Oil Corporations, and the Indigenous Communities of the Niger Delta.
Pages Naanen, Ben. Introduction: On the State Routinization of Unchecked Corporate Power. Capitalism, Corporations, and Criminality. Globalizing Capital and Crime.
Studying Multinational Corporate Crime and the Public’s Right to Know. From Felonies to Torts: Constrained and Unconstrained Corporations.
Power, Growth, and Inequality in Early. research on the power of business in Latin America (Karcher and Schneider , Schneider ). While the New Left has been well-studied (Kurt Weyland ) and there is an extensive literature on the impact of neoliberal reforms, multinational corporations have been relatively understudied Feb 1!US Power and Multinational Corporations Examines America’s foreign economic objectives, assesses the role and depth of corporate influence in the policy-making process, and examines US concerns, attitudes, and policies as the world’s largest host of inward FDI.
US Power and The Multinational Size: 1MB. Looking to the future, American oil corporations will be faced with the challenge of competing with Saudi Aramco, the largest multinational corporation in the world.
As this one entity has more power than any other American based company, it has the power to bend the U.S. to their will. It argues that the asymmetric power between the federal government/transnational oil corporations (TNOCs) and the militias may have privileged the invocation of the supernatural as a critical.
Multinationals and the Nation-State force of multinational corporations and their multinational corporations with managers of state power.” (22) The concept of zero-sum power, or countervailing power, rests on the pluralist assumption that power is a given quantity in. It is more than 40 years since Joseph Nye, the American political scientist, wrote his seminal article on multinational corporations for Foreign Affairs, the journal on international politics produced by the US Council on Foreign Relations.
Nye’s article, ‘Multinationals: The Games and the Rules: Multinational Corporations in World Politics’, was addressing what at the time was a growing phenomenon: large.
An internationally renowned legal authority, Bakan has written widely on law and its social and economic impact.
He is the cocreator and writer of a documentary film and television miniseries called The Corporation, which is based on the by: 6. The Broker State and the 'Inevitability' of Progress: The Camisea Project and Indigenous Peoples in Peru; P.
Urteaga-Crovetto 7. Development, Power and Identity Politics in the Philippines; R.D. Rovillos & V. Tauli-Corpuz 8. The Nigerian State, Multinational Oil Corporations and the Indigenous Communities of the Niger Delta; B. Naanen 9. Expropriation risk has a binding effect on foreign direct investment (FDI).
However, state-owned multinational corporations may counter the monopoly power of the host state by leveraging the political influence of their home government.
The magnitude of this counter force, we argue, may vary, depending on the strength of political relations between the home and host state, and the level of Cited by: One of the most important issues states face is the growing power of the multinational corporation.
Multinational corporations (MNC) have an immense influence in the international system, participating in the majority of economic activity and growth. It is therefore important to understand the effect that multinational corporations have on international relations in order to correctly identify.
Of particular concern is the influence that multinational corporations (MNCs) wield over international trade treaties such as the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership. A key feature of this and similar trade treaties is that they enable MNCs to sue sovereign governments when national legislation potentially harms corporate profitability.
4 Organisational forms of Multinational Corporations 6 5 Power Relationship: Nation State vs. Multinational Corporation 8 Bargaining Power 10 Raw oil extraction in Nigeria: Oil MNC and the role of the state 12 6 Summary: Multinational Corporations and.
It is a world in which big business is exercising growing power Barnet and Müller present a critical analysis of the business practices of the US-based "global corporations" in the early s and draw a picture of the global political economy which is depressingly familiar to their 21st century reader/5.
Adalberto J. Pinelo, The Multinational Corporation as a Force in Latin American Politics: A Case Study of the International Petroleum Company in Peru. New York: Praeger Publishers,pp., $ Richard L. Sklar, Corporate Power in an African State: The Political Impact of Multinational Mining Companies in Zambia.
Berkeley. A multinat ional com pany (MNC) can be defined as an enterprise that engages in foreign. direct investments (FDI) and which owns or, to a certain extent, controls value-added.
activities in. The Rise Of State-Controlled Capitalism U.S. corporations face a growing threat from countries where governments control big multinational corporations and use. the declining share of world oil and gas reserves held by OECD countries, and; the emergence of powerful state-owned oil companies in emerging-market economies.
As ofthe surviving companies from the Seven Sisters are BP, Chevron, ExxonMobil and Royal Dutch Shell, which form four members of the "supermajors" group.Type of population: Rural: Start of the conflict: Company names or state enterprises: Royal Dutch Shell (Shell) from Netherlands Chevron from United States of America ELF from France Agip Group from Italy Chevron Corporation (TEPNL) from Nigeria Nigeria Agip Oil Company (NAOC) from Nigeria Elf Petroleum Nigeria Limited (EPNL) from Nigeria Chevron Nigeria Limited from Nigeria.The politics of resource extraction: indigenous peoples, multinational corporations, and the state / edited by Suzana Sawyer and Edmund Terence Gomez Palgrave Macmillan Basingstoke, England Australian/Harvard Citation.
Sawyer, Suzana. & Gomez, Edmund Terence.