This concluding chapter provides a summary of the main findings about private sector providers along three dimensions: political action, power resources, and involvement into welfare state politics. It discusses theoretical implications of these results with regard to private provider power as well as recent theories of welfare state change. It closes with discussing what we can learn from the results politically. Skip to main content. This service is more advanced with JavaScript available. Advertisement Hide.

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Springer Professional. Back to the search result list. Table of Contents. Hint Swipe to navigate through the chapters of this book Close hint. Abstract This chapter approaches the political power of private sector providers. Adapting the power resource approach to for-profit providers, it presents a novel measure of provider power that conceptually draws on the distinction of structural and instrumental power. The results show that power resources of private sector providers have steadily, although not tremendously, increased since A comparison of sectors reveals that resources of pension industries are generally higher, but hospital industries have caught up in recent years, showing an impressive dynamic.

Please log in to get access to this content Log in Register for free. To get access to this content you need the following product:. Springer Professional "Wirtschaft" Online-Abonnement. However, it is extremely difficult to get data for either of these indicators. Available only for authorised users. Two Faces of Power. American Political Science Review 56 04 : — In Alle Macht dem Markt?

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4. Power Resources of Private Sector Providers





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