Supply Chain Linkages and the Extended Carbon Coalition

@article{Cory2020SupplyCL,
  title={Supply Chain Linkages and the Extended Carbon Coalition},
  author={Jared Cory and Michael G. Lerner and Iain Osgood},
  journal={American Journal of Political Science},
  year={2020},
  volume={65},
  pages={69-87}
}
4 Citations
Elite networks for environmental philanthropy: shaping environmental agendas in the twenty-first century
ABSTRACT Examining all donations of one-million dollars or more to environmental and animal-related causes from 2000–10 in the U.S., this paper employs network methodologies to identify structuralExpand
Final Remarks
Lobbying Influence -- The Role of Money, Strategies and Measurements
Comparing the results for preference attainment, self-perceived influence and reputational influence, this paper analyzes the relationship between financial resources and lobbying influence. TheExpand
Institutions, climate change, and the foundations of long-term policymaking
Many policy problems require taking costly action today for future benefits. Do institutions structure the ability of governments to address long-term challenges? Examining the case of climateExpand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 47 REFERENCES
Beliefs about climate action consequences under weak global institutions: sectors, home bias, and international embeddedness
Climate policy has distributional effects, so ratcheting up climate ambition over time will only become politically feasible if the general public believes that their country can win from ambitiousExpand
The Enemy of My Enemy: When Firms Support Climate Change Regulation
Abstract Policies to mitigate global climate change entail significant economic costs. Yet a growing number of firms lobby in favor of regulation to mitigate carbon emissions. Why do firms supportExpand
Compensating for the Climate: Unemployment Insurance and Climate Change Votes
Global climate change is a pressing political issue, yet some governments have done more to address it than others. Building on the “compensation hypothesis” from the international trade literature,Expand
Firms and Global Value Chains: Identifying Firms’ Multidimensional Trade Preferences
Trade policy has become increasingly multidimensional. Current trade agreements not only address market access but also encompass rules and provisions related to flexibility of commitment, investmentExpand
Global value chains and corporate lobbying for trade liberalization
This paper examines the influence of growing global value chain (GVC) integration on the pattern of corporate lobbying for trade liberalization in the United States. We hypothesize that industriesExpand
Globalizing the Supply Chain: Firm and Industrial Support for US Trade Agreements
Abstract From 1960 to 2000, manufacturing supply chains became global. To what extent has this growth in offshore outsourcing and foreign direct investment affected industrial attitudes toward tradeExpand
Industry type and environmental policy: Industry characteristics shape the potential for policymaking success in energy and the environment
Abstract When can complex multi-round environmental policymaking like that seen in climate be successful? An emerging branch of literature examines how sequencing matters to success and under whatExpand
Intra‐Sectoral Differences in Climate Change Strategies: Evidence from the Global Automotive Industry
TLDR
It is found that the sophistication of automobile manufacturers' strategies significantly differs from that of suppliers, and regional affiliation and firm size prove to be determinants of the strategy type pursued. Expand
Motivating low-carbon initiatives among suppliers: The role of risk and opportunity perception
Abstract Regulators increasingly pressure companies to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. In the case of many large corporations, most emissions originate from supply chain operations.Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...