Here is a good article on internal crises within the World Bank and the IMF. A point that is raised surprisingly infrequently is that the so-called "death" of the "anti-globalization" movement - usually what is meant by that term is the absence of high-profile summit protests in Western countries, in which case the word "death" seems a bit off-base - coincided with a dramatic decrease in the formidability of various key institutions: the WTO has been stagnant for years, the IMF is largely a joke, the WB is corrupt and anemic, etc. (and no, I'm not saying these organizations are by any means innocuous, but they aren't what we built them up to be, at least not anymore). I don't doubt that our efforts played a key role in the implosion of these institutions' public images. But if the anti-capitalist movement today lacks the vitality and militancy it had at the turn of the century, I think it's because we focused too heavily on specific institutions rather than capitalism itself; but then again, its an immense task to organize a broad movement against abstractions like "consumerism" or "precarity" much less Capitalism entire (not to degrade innumerable positive examples of efforts in that direction).