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Review of International Organizations
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This article introduces a new dataset on transnational public-private governance initiatives (TGIs) in world politics. TGIs are institutions in which states and/or intergovernmental organizations cooperate with business and civil society actors to govern transnational problems. Thus, they are a special type of transnational public-private partnership. TGIs have flourished since the late 1990s and, today, govern a broad range of global policy domains, including environmental protection, human rig...
1 CitationsSource
#1Fangjin Ye (SUFE: Shanghai University of Finance and Economics)
Do bilateral investment treaties (BITs) affect collective labor rights in developing countries? BITs lock in pre-existing low labor standards that are attractive to vertical foreign direct investment, which represents a potential source of labor grievances and protests. Since foreign investors are likely to challenge labor unrest under stringent BITs, host governments are forced to take measures to undermine workers’ ability to engage in collective action in order to reduce the risk of labor unr...
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Much research on foreign aid presents claims that apply to aid in general but tests these claims using data from one or a small number of donors. This makes it difficult to know if we have learned something about aid, or merely something about one donor. For example, the literature on project aid success has found that per capita GDP growth rates or Freedom House scores in recipient countries correlate with project success. However, these claims have been tested against data from only multilater...
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#1Savina GygliH-Index: 1
#2Florian Haelg (ETH Zurich)H-Index: 1
Last.Jan-Egbert Sturm (ETH Zurich)H-Index: 41
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The article listed above was initially published with incorrect copyright information. Upon publication of this Correction, the copyright of this article changed to “The Author(s)”. The original article has been corrected.
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It is customary to argue that international organizations (IOs) are very much dominated by national executives, with national parliaments wielding no or at best marginal influence. According to this accepted wisdom, there cannot be many reasons for national parliaments and their members to be active within IOs. However, we can observe a movement towards the parliamentarization of IOs, materialized in a growing number of parliamentary bodies with increasing competencies that accompany governmenta...
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#1Federica Genovese (University of Essex)H-Index: 4
#2Endre Tvinnereim (University of Bergen)H-Index: 7
When do firms oppose international climate policy? Existing work often assumes that firms disapprove of climate regulation due to the immediate costs of compliance. We claim that if policy is implemented gradually, private preferences for climate policy vary as a function of its progressive stringency. That is, supportive views may rise in the initial phase of the policy, while opposing views may emerge as the policy becomes more stringent. We also argue that emissions of individual companies, a...
2 CitationsSource
#1Santiago López-Cariboni (Universidad Católica del Uruguay Dámaso Antonio Larrañaga)
#2Xun Cao (PSU: Pennsylvania State University)H-Index: 13
This paper explains variations in education spending among non-democracies, focusing on policy interdependence by trade competition. Facing pressures from spending changes in competitor countries, rulers calculate the costs and benefits associated with increased education spending: education increases labor productivity; it also increases civil engagement and chances of democratization. Therefore, we expect that rulers in countries whose revenues depend less on a productive labor force and those...
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