International Organization and Global Governance: A Reader / Edition 2by EDWARD D MANSFIELD, Friedrich Kratochwil
Pub. Date: 08/04/2005
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
International Organization and Global Governance presents a variety of seminal studies that address the organization of international politics, how international affairs are governed, and how variations in international forms influence international relations. International Organization and Global Governance also features some of the most important contemporary
International Organization and Global Governance presents a variety of seminal studies that address the organization of international politics, how international affairs are governed, and how variations in international forms influence international relations. International Organization and Global Governance also features some of the most important contemporary scholarship in the field.
Table of Contents
1: The Presumption of Anarchy.
Friedrich Kratochwil and Edward D. Mansfield, “Regimes, Institutions, and Governance in the International System: An Introduction.”
2: International Institutions and the Practice of Cooperation.
Helen Milner. 1991. The assumption of anarchy in international relations theory: a critique. Review of International Studies, 17: 67-85.
Alexander Wendt. 1985. Anarchy is what states make of it: the social construction of power politics. American Political Science Review, 79: 923-942.
Friedrich Kratochwil and John Gerard Ruggie. 1986. International organization: a state of the art on the art of the state. International Organization, 40: 753-775.
3: Regimes and Organizational Forms.
Robert O. Keohane. 1988. International institutions: two approaches. International Studies Quarterly, 32: 379-396.
Stephen D. Krasner. 1982. Structural causes and regime consequences: regimes as intervening variables. International Organization, 36: 1-21.
Ernst B. Haas. 1980. Why collaborate? Issue-linkage and international regimes. World Politics, 33: 347-405.
Friedrich Kratochwil. 1998. Politics, norms and peaceful change: two moves to institutions. Review of International Studies, 24: 193-218.
4: Functions of IOs: Legitimization, Norm Creation, and Sanctions.
Ann-Marie Slaughter. 2000. Governing the global economy through government networks. In The role of law in international politics, edited by Michael Byers. New York: Oxford University Press.
Ronald Mitchell. 1994. Regime design matters: international oil pollution and treaty compliance. International Organization, 43: 425-458.
Margaret Keck and Kathryn Sikkink. 1999. Transnational advocacy networks in international and regional politics. International Social Science Journal, 159: 89-101.
Michael Barnett and Martha Finemore. 1999. The politics, power, and pathologies of international organizations. International Organization, 53: 699-732.
5: International Institutions and the Politics of Expertise.
Inis Claude. 1966. Collective legitimization as a political function of the UN. International Organization, 20: 267-279.
John Pace. 1998. The development of human rights law in the United Nations, its control and monitoring machinery. International Social Science Journal, 158: 499-511.
Daniel W. Drezner. 2000. Bargaining, enforcement and multilateral sanctions: when is cooperation counterproductive? International Organization, 54: 73-102.
Jarat Chopra. 1996. The space of peace maintenance. Political Geography, 15: 335-357.
6: The Challenge of Regionalism.
Rolf Lidskog and Goran Sundquist. 2002. The role of science in environmental regimes: the case of LRTAP. European Journal of International Relations, 8: 77-101.
Thomas Risse-Kappen. 1994. Ideas do not float freely: trans-national coalitions, domestic structure and the end of the cold war. International Organization, 48: 185-214.
Michael Damien and Jean Christophe Graz. 2001. The World Trade Organization, the environment and the ecological critique. International Social Science Journal, 170: 597-610.
Joseph Stiglitz. 2003. Democratizing the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank: governance and accountability. Governance, 16: 111-139.
7: Transformative Change and Global Governance.
Edward D. Mansfield and Helen V. Milner. 1999. The new wave of regionalism. International Organization, 53: 589-627.
Bob Jessop. 2004. Multi-level governance and multi-level metagovernance: changes in the EU as integral moments in the transformation and reorientation of contemporary statehood. In Multi-level governance, edited by Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders. New York: Oxford University Press.
Joseph S. Nye. 1980. Comparing common markets: a revised neo-functionalist model. International Organization, 34: 307-344.
David Dessler. 1989. What is at stake in the agent structure debate? International Organization, 43: 441-474.
Paul Wapner. 1995. Politics beyond the state: environmental activism and world civic politics. World Politics, 47: 311-340.
Saskia Sassen. 1999. Making the global economy run: the role of national states and private agents. International Social Science Journal, 16: 409-416.
Richard Higgott. 2000. Contested globalization: the changing context and normative challenges. Review of International Studies, 26: 131-153.
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