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In recent years, debate on the state's economic role has too often devolved into diatribes against intervention. Peter Evans questions such simplistic views, offering a new vision of why state involvement works in some cases and produce disasters in others. To illustrate, he looks at how state agencies, local entrepreneurs, and transnational coorporations shaped the emergence of computers industries in Brazil, India, and Korea during the seventies and eighties. Evans starts with the idea that states vary in the way they are organized and tied to society. Evans's years of comparative research on the successes and failures of state involvement in the process of industrialization have here beencrafted into a persuasiveand entartaining work, which demonstrates that successful state action requires an understanding of its own limits, a realistic relationship to the global economy, and the combination of coherent internal organization and close links to society that Evans calls 'embedded autonomy'.