institutional

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Synonyms for institutional

Antonyms for institutional

organized as or forming an institution

References in periodicals archive ?
21 ( ANI ): Workshops conducted in the capitals of China, Pakistan and India recently, have come to the optmistic conclusion that all three countries see themselves as stakeholders in the existing international order, and are committed to an open economic order and multilateral institutionalism.
How can we use the micro-level framework of rules and norms that new institutionalism offers to empirically examine what the journalistic institution is and if journalistic professionalism is actually a form of maintenance control?
A newer, fourth school--discursive institutionalism (DI)--helps to fill the gaps that are left.
The chapter on the Austrians is the second shortest with one more page than the chapter on the New Institutionalism.
However, the resilience of institutionalism is evident from the fact that theorists never stopped studying institutionalism rather with over time invigorated their interest in it and have lately came up with what they term new institutionalism.
Historical institutionalism is largely based upon rational choice institutionalism and it became prominent in the 1970s.
Sociologists, ecclesiologists and missiologists who study this church decline often point their fingers at the church clinging to its religious institutionalism, more specifically the stuff of institution that the church adopted soon after the fourth century as it entered what has been called the age of Christendom.
Shariq, published a ground-breaking article in Perspectives on Politics: "Learning, Institutions, and Economic Performance" In the article, the authors coined the term cognitive institutionalism to refer to a dynamic socio-analytic framework that relies on learning processes as the main source of the emergence, persistence and change of institutional arrangements (cultural norms and legal rules).
The analytical lens of the book is a "refined" theory of historical institutionalism.
The likes of financial firm Deloitte claiming overall ticket reductions are 'unrealistic' as more money is needed to subsidise higher player wages, smacks of stubborn institutionalism from city suits who are the only ones able to afford the likes of Arsenal's inflated prices.
The second relies on democratic institutionalism (institutionalismo democratico) i.
Professor Horwitz presents First Amendment institutionalism as a wide-ranging theory of constitutional structure whose focus is as much on constraining the authority of political government as it is on facilitating expression.
Institutionalism thus provides an explanation to the existing social order, while, in comparative perspective, it suggests that identifies cross-national differences are determined by the institutional context which shapes the rules along which relations are established and actors' expectations on the results (returns) of these interactions.
The common denominator for institutionalism in various disciplines appears to be that 'institutions matter' (Kaufman, 2011).