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International Organizations as Orchestrators
Part I. Introduction: 1. Orchestration: global governance through intermediaries Kenneth W. Abbott, Philipp Genschel, Duncan Snidal and Bernhard Zangl Part II. Managing States: 2. OrchestratingExpand
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Orchestration: Global Governance through Intermediaries
This paper develops a conceptual framework for analyzing orchestration, a mode of governance that is widely used by international organizations (IGOs) and other governance actors, but rarelyExpand
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Judicialization Matters! A Comparison of Dispute Settlement Under GATT and the WTO
By analyzing disputes between the United States and the EU under General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) and the World Trade Organization (WTO) respectively, the paper demonstrates that theExpand
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Imperfect adaptation: how the WTO and the IMF adjust to shifting power distributions among their members
How do international institutions adjust to shifting power distributions among their members? We argue that institutional adaptations to the rise of emerging and the decline of established powers areExpand
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Two Logics of Indirect Governance: Delegation and Orchestration
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-IntermediaryExpand
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Orchestrating Global Governance: From Empirical Findings to Theoretical Implications
This chapter is the conclusion to an edited volume on “orchestration,” a mode of governance widely used by international organizations (IGOs) and other governance actors, but rarely identified orExpand
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International Organization: Polity, Politics And Policies
PART I: THEORY AND HISTORY OF INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS Introduction Theories of International Organizations History of International Organizations PART II: POLICY-MAKING IN INTERNATIONALExpand
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Interactions between hard and soft power: The institutional adaptation of international intellectual property protection to global power shifts
Prevailing power transition theories focus on hard sources of power to explain why international institutions do, or do not, adapt to shifts in the balance of power among their members. This articleExpand
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Where Does the Buck Stop? Explaining Public Responsibility Attributions in Complex International Institutions
Who is held publicly responsible for the policies of international institutions? Are member states or supranational bodies held responsible or are public responsibility attributions (PRA) untargeted?Expand
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Transformations of the State
Since the second half of the twentieth century, the gradual nationalization of political authority that was typical for much of the State’s history since the seventeenth century has come to aExpand
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