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The International Climate Change Regime: A Guide to Rules, Institutions and Procedures
Foreword Preface and acknowledgments 1. Introduction 2. Overview 3. Regime participants 4. Objective and principles 5. Mitigation commitments 6. Flexibility mechanisms 7. Research, systematic
The Organization of Global Negotiations: Constructing the Climate Change Regime
Introduction * The Organization of Global Negotiations * The Challenges of the Climate Change Negotiations * The Presiding Officers, Bureau and Secretariat * Rules for Business and Decision-Making *
Striving for No: Saudi Arabia in the Climate Change Regime
  • J. Depledge
  • Business
    Global Environmental Politics
  • 16 October 2008
The international relations literature often assumes that negotiators in global regimes are actively seeking a collective agreement to the problem on the table. There are cases, however, where a
The Opposite of Learning: Ossification in the Climate Change Regime
  • J. Depledge
  • Political Science
    Global Environmental Politics
  • 7 March 2006
Promoting learning among participants is a key function commonly attributed to international regimes. Such learning, however, cannot always be guaranteed, and regimes may sometimes descend into
Against the grain: the United States and the global climate change regime
The uncompromising stance currently taken by the US in the international climate change regime is well known. While remaining a party to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change
The global climate change regime
Caring for climate: a guide to the climate change Convention and the Kyoto Protocol
DISCLAIMER AND RIGHTS This guide is issued for public information purposes and is not an official text of the Convention in any legal or technical sense. Unless otherwise noted in captions of
A Special Relationship: Chairpersons and the Secretariat in the Climate Change Negotiations
  • J. Depledge
  • Sociology
    Global Environmental Politics
  • 5 March 2007
There is growing recognition in the literature of the important roles played by Chairpersons and secretariats in global environmental negotiations. Less frequently recognized, however, is the