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International organizations as orchestrators
Abstract
Part I. Introduction: 1. Orchestration: global governance through intermediaries Kenneth W. Abbott, Philipp Genschel, Duncan Snidal and Bernhard Zangl Part II. Managing States: 2. Orchestrating policy implementation: EU governance through regulatory networks Michael Blauberger and Berthold Rittberger 3. Orchestration on a tight leash: state oversight of the WTO Manfred Elsig 4. Orchestration by design: the G20 in international financial regulation Lora Anne Viola 5. Efficient orchestration? The Global Environment Facility in the governance of climate adaptation Erin R. Graham and Alexander Thompson 6. Orchestrating monitoring: the optimal adaptation of international organizations Xinyuan Dai 7. Orchestrating enforcement: international organizations mobilizing compliance constituencies Jonas Tallberg Part III. Bypassing States: 8. WHO orchestrates? Coping with competitors in global health Tine Hanrieder 9. Orchestrating peace? Civil war, conflict minerals, and the United Nations Security Council Virginia Haufler 10. Governing where focality is low: UNEP and the Principles for Responsible Investment Cornis van der Lugt and Klaus Dingwerth 11. Orchestration for the 'social partners' only: internal constraints on the ILO Lucio Baccaro 12. Orchestrating the fight against anonymous incorporation: a field experiment Michael Findley, Daniel Nielson and J. C. Sharman Part IV. Implications: 13. Orchestration along the Pareto frontier: winners and losers Walter Mattli and Jack Seddon 14. Orchestrating global governance: from empirical findings to theoretical implications Kenneth W. Abbott, Philipp Genschel, Duncan Snidal and Bernhard Zangl.

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  • References (24)
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Bernhard Zangl13
Estimated H-index: 13
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Michael Zürn8
Estimated H-index: 8
Verrechtlichung ist fur Viele zum Hoffnungstrager fur eine bessere und friedlichere Welt geworden. Ironisierend ist das auf die Formel make law, not war gebracht worden. Doch was ist internationale bzw. transnationale Verrechtlichung ? Welche Rolle spielt sie im Kontext von Globalisierung und Global Governance ? Welche Ursachen liegen der internationalen bzw. transnationalen Verrechtlichung zugrunde und welche Wirkungen gehen davon aus? […].
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Catherine Weaver7
Estimated H-index: 7
List of Figures and Tables ix Preface xi Abbreviations xv CHAPTER ONE: Introduction: Hypocrisy and Change in the World Bank 1 CHAPTER TWO: The World Bank Hypocrisy Trap 19 CHAPTER THREE: The World's Bank and the Bank's World 44 CHAPTER FOUR: Good Governance and Anticorruption: From Rhetoric to Reality? 92 CHAPTER FIVE: The Poverty of Reform 140 CHAPTER SIX: The Fog of Development 176 List of Interviews 193 References 195 Index 219
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Klaus Dingwerth15
Estimated H-index: 15
Transnational rule-making is becoming increasingly common, with decisions being made at the global level, beyond the state. This book explores what the privatization of global rule-making means for democracy. Based on contemporary theoretical approaches to democratic global governance, it reconstructs three prominent rule-making processes in the field of global sustainability politics: the World Commission on Dams, the Global Reporting Initiative and the Forest Stewardship Council. Klaus Dingwer...
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Xinyuan Dai9
Estimated H-index: 9
(University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign)
1. Introduction 2. The study of international institutions 3. Monitoring arrangements 4. Compliance mechanisms 5. Power of weak international institutions 6. Conclusion Appendix A. Formal solutions Appendix B. Ranking of signatory countries in LRTAP.
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A. Claire Cutler11
Estimated H-index: 11
1. Introduction 2. Conceptualizing the role of law in the global political economy 3. Theorizing the role of law in the global political economy 4. Medieval Lex Mercatoria 5. State-building: constituting the public sphere and disembedding the private sphere 6. The modern law merchant and the Mercatocracy Conclusion: transnational merchant law and global authority: a crisis of legitimacy Bibliography.
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Wolfgang Streeck50
Estimated H-index: 50
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Lane Kenworthy21
Estimated H-index: 21
(University of Arizona)
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John Gerard Ruggie27
Estimated H-index: 27
(Harvard University)
The state-based system of global governance has struggled for more than a generation to adjust to the expanding reach and growing influence of transnational corporations, the most visible embodiment of globalization. This paper reviews two recent chapters in this endeavor, focused specifically on human rights: the “Draft Norms on the Responsibilities of Transnational Corporations and Other Business Enterprises with Regard to Human Rights,” adopted by the United Nations Sub-Commission on the Prom...
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James Mahoney40
Estimated H-index: 40
(Northwestern University),
Kathleen Thelen29
Estimated H-index: 29
(Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
Once created, institutions often change in subtle and gradual ways over time. Although less dramatic than abrupt and wholesale transformations, these slow and piecemeal changes can be equally consequential for patterning human behavior and for shaping substantive political outcomes. Consider, for example, the British House of Lords. This is an institution that began to take shape in the thirteenth century out of informal consultations between the Crown and powerful landowners. By the early ninet...
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2008 in Leviathan
Philipp Genschel15
Estimated H-index: 15
(Jacobs University Bremen),
Bernhard Zangl13
Estimated H-index: 13
(University of Bremen)
There is a pervasive trend towards a denationalization of authority in advanced industrial societies. Government is no longer the exclusive business of the state but involves an increasing range of international institutions and private agents. It is often assumed in academic and political discourse that the internationalization and privatization of government weakens the state and may lead to its eventual demise. This assumption is wrong. As we show in our paper, the denationalization of author...
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2006 in Global Governance [IF: 1.22]
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Estimated H-index: 15
,
Philipp Pattberg24
Estimated H-index: 24
In one of the first issues of Global Governance, Larry Finkelstein observed that “‘Global Governance’ appears to be virtually anything.” A decade later, the concept of global governance has become ever more popular—and confusion about its meaning ever greater. While we do think that some flexibility in the use of concepts is both theoretically desirable and practically unavoidable, we believe that the current disarray is a hindrance to more fruitful discussions and to the goal of developing more...
168 Citations Download PDF Cite
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  • Cited By (52)
Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University)
This paper, a contribution to an OECD research project, outlines recent trends in international regulatory cooperation (IRC), the roles that international organizations (IOs) play in IRC, and how we might assess the effects of IO involvement. The trends are clear and striking: there has been an explosion of IRC, including diverse forms of international rule-making that often involve IOs; as a result, many issue areas now feature multiple organizations engaged in IRC, including international, tra...
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Klaus Dingwerth15
Estimated H-index: 15
(University of Bremen),
Helge Jörgens15
Estimated H-index: 15
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2016 in International Organization [IF: 4.52]
Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University),
Jessica F. Green10
Estimated H-index: 10
(Case Western Reserve University),
Robert O. Keohane58
Estimated H-index: 58
(Princeton University)
The institutions of global governance have changed dramatically in recent years. New organizational forms ‐ including informal institutions, transgovernmental networks and private transnational regulatory organizations ‐ have expanded rapidly, while the growth of formal intergovernmental organizations has slowed. Organizational ecology provides an insightful framework for understanding these changing patterns of growth. Organizational ecology is primarily a structural theory, emphasizing the inf...
52 Citations Source Cite
Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University)
The inadequacies of the inter-state institutions and negotiating processes central to international climate policy create a pressing need for innovative modes of governance. This paper proposes one promising and feasible approach: strengthening the existing transnational regime complex for climate change. Leading organizations could strengthen the regime complex by forging stronger links among institutions, increasing coordination and collaboration, supporting weaker institutions and encouraging...
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Grainne De Burca4
Estimated H-index: 4
(University of California, Berkeley),
Robert O. Keohane58
Estimated H-index: 58
(Princeton University),
Charles F. Sabel35
Estimated H-index: 35
(Columbia University)
This article outlines the concept of Global Experimentalist Governance (GXG). GXG is an institutionalized transnational process of participatory and multilevel problem solving, in which particular problems, and the means of addressing them, are framed in an open-ended way, and subjected to periodic revision by various forms of peer review in light of locally generated knowledge. GXG differs from other forms of international organization and transnational governance, and is emerging in various is...
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2014 in Regulation & Governance [IF: 2.73]
Burkard Eberlein8
Estimated H-index: 8
(York University),
Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University),
Julia Black22
Estimated H-index: 22
(London School of Economics and Political Science)
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This special issue demonstrates the importance of interactions in transnational business governance. The number of schemes applying non-state authority to govern business conduct across borders has vastly expanded in numerous issue areas. As these initiatives proliferate, they increasingly interact with one another and with state-based regimes. The key challenge is to understand the implications of these interactions for regulatory capacity and performance, and ultimately for social and environm...
113 Citations Download PDF Cite
2015 in Global Policy [IF: 1.22]
Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University),
Steven Bernstein18
Estimated H-index: 18
(University of Toronto)
type="graphical" xml:id="gpol12199-abs-0002"> The HLPF faces enormous institutional challenges. Its mandate is vast, but its legal authority and resources are highly constrained. In these circumstances, orchestration is the best available governance strategy.
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Kenneth W. Abbott24
Estimated H-index: 24
(Arizona State University),
Philipp Genschel15
Estimated H-index: 15
(European University Institute),
Duncan Snidal26
Estimated H-index: 26
(University of Oxford)
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This article introduces the concept of orchestration as the mobilization of an intermediary by an orchestrator on a voluntary basis in pursuit of a joint governance goal. Orchestrator-Intermediary theory then provides a model of indirect governance that supplements delegation models premised on principal-agent theory. Under both theories, governors enhance their governance capacity by drawing on the capabilities of third parties. Whereas delegation is premised on hard ‘contractual’ control over ...
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2015 in Global Policy [IF: 1.22]
Sander Chan4
Estimated H-index: 4
(German Development Institute),
Harro van Asselt13
Estimated H-index: 13
(Stockholm Environment Institute),
Thomas Hale11
Estimated H-index: 11
(University of Oxford)
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As countries negotiate a new climate agreement for the United Nations climate conference in December 2015, a groundswell of climate actions is emerging as cities, regions, businesses and civil society groups act on mitigation and adaptation, independently, with each other and with national governments and international organizations. The Paris conference provides a historic opportunity to establish a framework to catalyse, support, and steer these initiatives. Without such a framework, ‘bottom-u...
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