As the system size of supercomputers and datacenters increases, cost-efficient networks become critical in achieving good scalability on those systems. High-radix routers reduce network cost by lowering the network diameter while providing a high bisection bandwidth and path diversity. The building blocks of these large-scale networks are the routers or the switches and they need to scale accordingly to the increasing port count and increasing pin bandwidth. However, as the port count increases, the high-radix router microarchitecture itself needs to scale efficiently. Hierarchical crossbar switch organization has been proposed where a single large crossbar used for a router switch is partitioned into many small crossbars and overcomes the limitations of conventional router microarchitecture. Although the organization provides high performance, it has limited scalability due to excessive power and area overheads by the wires and intermediate buffers. In this article, we propose scalable router microarchitectures that leverage a network within the switch design of the high-radix routers themselves. These alternative designs lower the wiring complexity and buffer requirements. For example, when a folded-Clos switch is used instead of the hierarchical crossbar switch for a radix-64 router, it provides up to 73%, 58%, and 87% reduction in area, energy-delay product, and energy-delay-area product, respectively. We also explore more efficient switch designs by exploiting the traffic-pattern characteristics of the global network and its impact on the local network design within the switch for both folded-Clos and flattened butterfly networks. In particular, we propose a bilateral butterfly switch organization that has fewer crossbars and global wires compared to the topology-agnostic folded-Clos switch while achieving better low-load latency and equivalent saturation throughput.