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Friday, January 20, 2006 

After Neoliberalism: Economic Policies that Work for the Poor

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A Collection of Papers Presented at a Conference on Alternatives to Neoliberalism May 23-24, 2002 in Washington, DC

Sponsored by the New Rules for Global Finance Coalition

Supported by grants from the Mott Foundation, the Boll Foundation, and the Ford Foundation

1. Introduction and Summary
Didier Jacobs, Oxfam America
James Weaver, American University

2. After Neoliberalism, What?
Dani Rodrik, Harvard University

3. Can Sustainable Development Survive Neoliberalism?
David Reed, WWF-International

4. Domestic Demand-Led Growth: A New Paradigm for Development
Tom Palley, AFL-CIO

5. Democratizing Global Economic Governance
Didier Jacobs, Oxfam America

6. International Tax Cooperation and Development Beyond Monterrey
Frances Horner, US Conference of Catholic Bishops

7. Improving Financial Markets: Regulatory Proposals to Dampen Disruptions and Deter Distortions
Randall Dodd, Derivatives Study Center

8. Sovereign Debt Workout Arrangements
Kunibert Raffer, University of Vienna
Remarks on the Proposal to Create A Sovereign Bankruptcy Court
Fernando J. Cardim de Carvalho, IBASE Brazil

9. Globalization’s Most Perverse Secret: The Role of Export Credit and Investment Insurance Agencies
Aaron Goldzimer, Environmental Defense

10. Capital Account Controls and Related Measures to Avert Financial Crises
Ilene Grabel, University of Denver
Comments on Capital Account Controls Paper
Filomeno S. Sta. Ana III, Action for Economic Reforms,
Philippines

11. Exchange Rate Management
John Grieve Smith, University of Cambridge

12. Conclusion - Where Do We Go From Here?
Jo Marie Griesgraber, Oxfam America

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