Advertisement

Institutionen

Chapter

Zusammenfassung

Institutions matter ist ein von Institutionenökonomen häufig bemühter Satz. Er dient nicht nur zur Selbstvergewisserung einer relativ jungen Forschungsdisziplin, sondern bringt auch zum Ausdruck, dass in der Betrachtung ökonomischer Zusammenhänge bis zum Aufkommen dieser neuen Forschungsrichtung etwas Wichtiges keine Beachtung fand. Zwar waren sich auch Ökonomen der Existenz von Institutionen bewusst, sie hielten ihre Bedeutung zur Erklärung wirtschaftlicher Phänomene jedoch für vernachlässigbar. Das begründet auch die späte Rezeption einer der grundlegenden Arbeiten der Neuen Institutionenökonomik (NIÖ). Denn bereits 1937 und 1960 setze sich Ronald Coase mit der Existenz von Transaktionskosten auseinander.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Acemoglu, Daron und Robinson, James A. (2001): A Theory of Political Transitions. The American Economic Review 91(4): 938–963.Google Scholar
  2. Balcerowicz, Leszek (1995): Socialism, Capitalism, Transformation. Budapest: Central European University Press.Google Scholar
  3. Bodea, Cristina (2001); Independent Central Banks, Regime Type, and Fiscal Performance: The Case of Post-communist Countries. Public Choice (DOI 10.1007/s11127-011-9843-6).Google Scholar
  4. Campos, Nauro F. und Coricelli, Abrizio (2002): Growth in Transition: What We Know, What We Don’t, and What We Should. Journal of Economic Literature 40(3): 793–836.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Cheibub, José Antonio;Gandhi, Jennifer;Vreeland, James Raymond (2010): Democracy and Dictatorship Revisited. Public Choice 143(1–2): 67–101.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Coase, Ronald H. (1937): The Nature of the Firm. Economica 8(16): 386–405.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Coase, Ronald H. (1960): The Problem of Social Cost. Journal of Law and Economics 3: 1–44.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Coase, Ronald H. (1992): The Institutional Structure of Production. The American Economic Review 82(4): 713–719.Google Scholar
  9. Dahrendorf, Ralf (2010[1965]): Homo Sociologicus. Ein Versuch zur Geschichte, Bedeutung und Kritik der Kategorie der sozialen Rolle. Wiesbaden: VS Verlag.Google Scholar
  10. David, Paul A. (1985): Clio and the Economics of QWERTY. The American Economic Review 75(2): 332–337.Google Scholar
  11. Denzau, Arthur T. und North, Douglass C. (1994): Shared Mental Models: Ideologies and Institutions. Kyklos 47(1): 3–31.Google Scholar
  12. Dewatripont, Mathias, und Roland, Gérard (1997): Transition as a Process of Large Scale Institutional Change. In Kreps, David, und Wallis, Kenneth (Hrsg.): Advances in Economics and Econometrics: Theory and Applications Vol. II. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, S. 240–278.Google Scholar
  13. Diamond, Larry (2008): The Democratic Rollback. The Resurgence of the Predatory State. Foreign Affairs 87(2): 36–48.Google Scholar
  14. Djankov, Simeon, und Murrell, Peter (2002): Enterprise Restructuring in Transition: A Quantitative Survey. Journal of Economic Literature 40(3): 739–792.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Easterly, William (2008): Design and Reform of Institutions in LDCS and Transition Economies. Institutions: top Down or Bottom Up? American Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings 98(2): 95–99.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Elkins, Zachary (2000): Gradations of Democracy? Empirical Tests of Alternative Conceptualizations. American Journal of Political Science 44(2): 293–300.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Engerer, Hella, und Voigt, Stefan (2002): Institutionen und Transformation – Mögliche Politikimplikationen der Neuen Institutionenökonomik. In Zimmermann, Klaus F. (Hrsg.): Neue Entwicklungen in der Wirtschaftswissenschaft. Heidelberg: Physica-Verlag, S. 149–207.Google Scholar
  18. Englebert, Pierre (2000): Pre-Colonial Institutions, Post-Colonial States, and Economic Development in Tropical Africa. Political Research Quarterly 53(1): 7–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Epstein, David L.;Bates, Robert;Goldstone, Jack;Kristensen, Ida;O’Halloran, Sharyn (2006): Democratic Transitions. American Journal of Political Science 50(3): 551–569.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Estrin, Saul;Hanousek, Jan;Kocenda, Evzen;Svejnar, Jan (2009): The Effects of Privatization and Ownership in Transition Economies. Journal of Economic Literature 47(3): 699–728.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Filer, Randall K. und Hanousek, Jan (2002): Data Watch. Research Data from Transition Economies. Journal of Economic Perspectives 16(1): 225–240.Google Scholar
  22. Granovetter, Mark (1985): Economic Action and Social Structure: The Problem of Embeddedness. American Journal of Sociology 91(3): 481–510.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Hall, Peter A. (1996): Political Science and the Three New Institutionalisms. Political Studies 55(4): 936–957.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Hayek, Friedrich A. (1969): Die Ergebnisse menschlichen Handelns aber nicht menschlichen Entwurfs. In Hayek, Friedrich A.: Freiburger Studien: Gesammelte Aufsätze. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck Verlag, S. 97–107.Google Scholar
  25. Hayek, Friedrich A. (1973): Law, Legislation and Liberty: A New Statement of the Liberal Principles of Justice and Political Economy, Volume I. Rules and Order. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  26. Helmke, Gretchen und Levitsky, Steven (2004): Informal Institutions and Comparative Politics: A Research Agenda. Perspectives on Politics 2(4): 725–740.Google Scholar
  27. Hodgson, Geoffrey M. (2008): Fifteen Years of Economic Transition. In Schönbäck, Wilfried; Blaas, Wolfgang; Bröthaler, Johann: Sozioökonomie als multidisziplinärer Forschungsansatz. Wien: Springer-Verlag.Google Scholar
  28. Inglehart, Ronald F. (1990): Culture Shift in Advanced Industrial Society. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
  29. Kirchgässner, Gebhard (2000): Homo Oeconomicus. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck Verlag.Google Scholar
  30. Kiwit, Daniel, und Voigt, Stefan (1995): Überlegungen zum institutionellen Wandel unter Berücksichtigung des Verhältnisses interner und externer Institutionen. ORDO 46: 117–148.Google Scholar
  31. Lauth, Hans-Joachim (2000): Informal Institutions and Democracy. Democratization 7(4): 21–50.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Lipton, David, und Sachs, Jeffrey (1990): Creating a Market Economy in Eastern Europe: The Case of Poland. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity 1: 75–147.Google Scholar
  33. Malesky, Edmund J. (2009): Foreign Direct Investors as Agents of Economic Transition: An Instrumental Variables Analysis. Quarterly Journal of Political Science 4(1): 59–85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Megginson, William L. und Netter, Jeffry M. (2001): From State to Market: A Survey of Empirical Studies on Privatization. Journal of Economic Literature 39(2): 321–389.Google Scholar
  35. Merkel, Wolfgang (2010): Are dictatorships returning? Revisiting the „democratic rollback“ hypothesis. Contemporary Politics 16(1): 17–31.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Metelska-Szaniawska, Katarzyna (2009): Constitutions and Economic Reforms in Transition: An Empirical Study. Constitutional Political Economy 20(1): 1–41.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Myant, Martin, und Drahokoupil, Jan (2010): Transition Economies. Political Economy in Russia, Eastern Europe, and Central Asia. New York, NY: Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
  38. North, Douglass C. (1981): Structure and Change in Economic History. New York: Norton.Google Scholar
  39. North, Douglass C. (1990): Institutions, Institutional Change and Economic Performance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Ostrom, Elinor (1986): An Agenda for the Study of Institutions. Public Choice 48(1): 3–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Paldam, Martin, und Gundlach, Erich (2008): Two Views on Institutions and Development: The Grand Transition vs. the Primacy of Institutions. Kyklos 61(1): 65–100.Google Scholar
  42. Rodrik, Dani, und Wacziarg, Romain (2005): Do Democratic Transitions Produce Bad Economic Outcomes? The America Economic Review 95(2): 50–55.Google Scholar
  43. Roland, Gérard (2002): The Political Economy of Transition. Journal of Economic Perspectives 16(1): 29–50.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Rosenbaum, Eckehard F. (2001): Culture, Cognitive Models, and the Performance of Institutions in Transformation Countries. Journal of Economic Issues 35(4): 889–909.Google Scholar
  45. Sachs, Jeffrey D. (1993): Poland’s Jump to a Market Economy. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  46. Shleifer, Andrei und Vishny, Robert W. (1999): The Grabbing Hand. Government Pathologies and their Cures. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  47. Simon, Herbert A. (1959): Theories of Decision Making in Economics and Behavioral Science. American Economic Review 49(3): 253–283.Google Scholar
  48. Streit, Manfred (1991): Theorie der Wirtschaftspolitik. Düsseldorf: Werner-Verlag.Google Scholar
  49. Svejnar, Jan (2002): Transition Economies: Performance and Challenges. Journal of Economic Perspectives 16(1): 3–28.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Voigt, Stefan (1993): Values, Norms, Institutions and the Prospect for Economic Growth in Central and Eastern Europe. In Pejovich, Svetozar (Hrsg.) (2001): The Economics of Property Rights II. Cheltenham: Elgar, S. 303–337.Google Scholar
  51. Voigt, Stefan (2009): Institutionenökonomik. Paderborn: Wilhelm Fink. 2. AuflageGoogle Scholar
  52. Weber, Max (1972[1921]): Wirtschaft und Gesellschaft. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck Verlag.Google Scholar
  53. Williamson, Claudia R. (2009): Informal Institutions rule: Institutional Arrangements and Economic Performance. Public Choice 139(3–4): 371–387.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Williamson, Oliver E. (1975): Markets and Hierarchies, Analysis and Antitrust Implications: A Study in the Economics of Internal Organization. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
  55. Williamson, Oliver E. (1996): The Mechanisms of Governance. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Universität HamburgHamburgDeutschland

Personalised recommendations