Larner W, 2001, "Governing globalisation: the New Zealand call centre attraction initiative" Environment and Planning A 33(2) 297 – 312
Download citation data in RIS format
Governing globalisation: the New Zealand call centre attraction initiative
Received 11 April 2000; in revised form 19 September 2000
Abstract. It is well established that globalisation is associated with changing governmental conceptions of economic space. Whereas previously firms, regions, and economic sectors were understood as discrete parts of a national economy, they are now constituted as nodes in global economic flows and networks. However, less attention has been paid to the forms of expertise and knowledge practices through which the global economy has been constituted as the focus of economic governance. Through a case study of the New Zealand Call Centre Attraction Initiative, this paper draws from the governmentality literature to show new forms of economic governance can be conceptual ised as an assemblage of spaces, subjects, strategies, and numbers. It is argued that far from being a 'new reality' globalisation is a governmental process in the making.
Full-text PDF size: 145 Kb
References 82 references, 14 with DOI links ()
Your computer (IP address: 220.127.116.11) has not been recognised as being on a network authorised to view the full text or references of this article. This content is part of our deep back archive. If you are a member of a university library that has a subscription to the journal, please contact your serials librarian (subscriptions information).