Developing Countries and Global Environmental Governance: From Contestation to Participation to Engagement

@article{Najam2005DevelopingCA,
  title={Developing Countries and Global Environmental Governance: From Contestation to Participation to Engagement},
  author={A. Najam},
  journal={International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics},
  year={2005},
  volume={5},
  pages={303-321}
}
  • A. Najam
  • Published 2005
  • Sociology
  • International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics
  • Developing countries did not start off as demandeurs of global environmental governance. Although they are still rather skeptical about the global environmental enterprise, they have come a long way from being the vigorous contestants that they were three decades ago. This fascinating evolution has not only changed the views of developing countries but has also transformed the shape of the global environmental discourse, most significantly by turning what used to be global environmental… CONTINUE READING
    155 Citations
    THE EVOLUTION OF THE GLOBAL ENVIRONMENTAL GOVERNANCE: THE TRANSITION TO POLITICS OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT
    • 1
    • Highly Influenced
    Global Environmental Engagement

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 76 REFERENCES
    Environmental Diplomacy: Negotiating More Effective Global Agreements
    • 237
    • PDF
    The Case against a New International Environmental Organization
    • 67
    • Highly Influential
    Dynamics of the Southern Collective: Developing Countries in Desertification Negotiations
    • A. Najam
    • Economics
    • Global Environmental Politics
    • 2004
    • 36
    The Emergent System of Global Environmental Governance
    • 48
    INTERNATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL AGREEMENTS: A Survey of Their Features, Formation, and Effects
    • 232
    • PDF
    UNGASS has run out of steam
    • 18
    The Group of 77: A Perspective View
    • 23
    The Third World in Global Environmental Politics
    • 89
    • Highly Influential
    The implementation and effectiveness of international environmental commitments : theory and practice
    • 366
    • PDF