PL EN
CASE REPORT
Historical institutionalism in the context of social policy
 
More details
Hide details
1
Instytut Polityki Społecznej Uniwersytet Warszawski
Publication date: 2020-06-01
 
Problemy Polityki Społecznej 2013;22:45–63
 
KEYWORDS
ABSTRACT
The article examines implications of rational choice institutionalism, historical institutionalism and sociological institutionalism for social policy. The article explores how different conceptions of an institution developing in different types of new institutionalism infl uence social policy. In the author’s opinion, new institutionalism poses three kinds of challenges for social policy: the issue of functionality, the issue of accidentalness and the issue of appropriateness .
 
REFERENCES (17)
1.
Almond G.A. (1988), The Return of the State, „The American Political Science Review”, vol. 82, nr 3.
 
2.
Cerami A., Vanhuysse P. (2009), Introduction: Social Policy Pathways, Twenty Years after Fall of The Berlin Wall, w: A. Cerami, P. Vanhuysse (red.), Post-Communist Welfare Pathways. Theorizing Social Policy Transformations in Central and Eastern Europe, Basingstoke–New York, Palgrave Macmillan.
 
3.
Crawford S.E.S., Ostrom E. (1995), A Grammar of Institutions, “American Political Science Review, vol. 89, nr 3.
 
4.
Immergut E.M. (1992), The Rules of Game: The Logic of Health Policy-Making in France, Switzerland, and Sweden, w: S. Steinmo, K. Thelen, F. Longstreth (red.), Structuring Politics. Historical Institutionalism in Comparative Analysis, Cambridge, UK – New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
5.
Inglot T. (2010), Welfare state w Europie Środkowo-Wschodniej w latach 1919–2004, Warszawa, Wydawnictwo Wyższej Szkoły Pedagogicznej TWP.
 
6.
Mahoney J. (2000), Path Dependence in Historical Sociology, „Theory and Society”, vol. 29, nr 4.
 
7.
Pierson P. (1994), Dismantling the Welfare State? Reagan, Thatcher, and the Politics of Retrenchment, Cambridge, UK – New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
8.
Pierson P. (2000), Increasing Returns, Path Dependence, and the Study of Politics, „The American Political Science Review”, vol. 94, nr 2.
 
9.
Pierson P. (2004), Politics in Time. History, Institutions, and Social Analysis, Princeton, Princeton University Press.
 
10.
Pierson P., Skocpol T. (2002), Historical Institutionalism in Contemporary Political Science, w: I. Katznelson, H.V. Milner (red.), Political Science. The State of the Discipline, New York–London, Norton & Company.
 
11.
Skocpol T. (1985), Bringing the State Back In: Strategies of Analysis in Current Research, w: P.B. Evans, D. Rueschemeyer, T. Skocpol (red.), Bringing the State Back In, Cambridge, UK – New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
12.
Skocpol T. (1992), Protecting Soldiers and Mothers. The Political Origins of Social Policy in the United States, Cambridge, MA, The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press.
 
13.
Steinmo S. (2008), Historical institutionalism, w: D. Della Porta, M. Keating (red.), Approaches and Methodologies in the Social Sciences. A Pluralist Perspective, Cambridge, UK – New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
14.
Streeck W., Thelen K. (2005), Introduction: Institutional Change in Advanced Political Economies, w: W. Streeck, K. Thelen (red.), Beyond Continuity. Instituional Change in Advanced Political Economies, Oxford–New York, Oxford University Press.
 
15.
Thelen K. (2004), How Institutions Evolve. The Political Economy of Skills in Germany, Britain, the United States, and Japan, Cambridge–New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
16.
Thelen K., Steinmo S. (1992), Historical Institutionalism in Comparative Politics, w: Structuring Politics. Historical Institutionalism in Comparative Analysis, S. Steinmo,.
 
17.
K. Thelen, F. Longstreth (red.), (s. 1–32), Cambridge–New York, Cambridge University Press.
 
ISSN:1640-1808