International regimes and globalization: Tools for managing complex change

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionResearchpeer-review

Abstract

International Regimes have long been understood as cooperative mechanisms that allow states to work with each other, shaping expectations and generating areas of convergence on specific issues. (Chen & Chen 2009; Gorg & Ulrich 2006; Brahm 2005; Keohane 1982). Ranging across numerous areas, including fisheries conservation, food production, international trade, proliferation control regimes, control of illicit goods, monetary regimes, development agenda, and environmental cooperation, they can often operate where international institutional control is weak. In the 21st century, such regimes often draw on international non-government organizations and mobilize public and community support as part of their strategy. As such, a wide range of actors can be engaged in regime creation and support, e.g. Taiwan as an economic actor, Global Witness as a key INGO monitoring regimes in the control of ‘blood diamonds’, and the Nuclear Suppliers Group in supporting alternative track proliferation control mechanisms. In more general terms, a deeper understanding of successful regime creation and maintenance may offer realistic paths to moderate the cross impacts of ‘turbulent’ globalization, without problematic political investment in contentious global-level institutions.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010
Subtitle of host publicationGlobalization, sustainability and development
EditorsT. Assogbavi, S. Suhendra, H. Sirigoringo
Place of PublicationJakarta
PublisherGunadarma Press
Pages377-384
Number of pages8
Publication statusPublished - 2010
EventGlobal Management Conference: Globalization, sustainability and development - Bali, Indonesia
Duration: 27 Apr 20102 May 2010
http://www.cisroconference.com/index.php/Bali2010/Bali2010/index

Conference

ConferenceGlobal Management Conference
Abbreviated titleGMC 2010
CountryIndonesia
CityBali
Period27/04/102/05/10
Internet address

Fingerprint

international regime
globalization
regime
proliferation
General Terms
world trade
fishery
witness
supplier
Taiwan
conservation
monitoring
food
community
economics
Group

Cite this

Ferguson, R. J. (2010). International regimes and globalization: Tools for managing complex change. In T. Assogbavi, S. Suhendra, & H. Sirigoringo (Eds.), Proceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010: Globalization, sustainability and development (pp. 377-384). Jakarta: Gunadarma Press.
Ferguson, R. James. / International regimes and globalization : Tools for managing complex change. Proceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010: Globalization, sustainability and development. editor / T. Assogbavi ; S. Suhendra ; H. Sirigoringo. Jakarta : Gunadarma Press, 2010. pp. 377-384
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title = "International regimes and globalization: Tools for managing complex change",
abstract = "International Regimes have long been understood as cooperative mechanisms that allow states to work with each other, shaping expectations and generating areas of convergence on specific issues. (Chen & Chen 2009; Gorg & Ulrich 2006; Brahm 2005; Keohane 1982). Ranging across numerous areas, including fisheries conservation, food production, international trade, proliferation control regimes, control of illicit goods, monetary regimes, development agenda, and environmental cooperation, they can often operate where international institutional control is weak. In the 21st century, such regimes often draw on international non-government organizations and mobilize public and community support as part of their strategy. As such, a wide range of actors can be engaged in regime creation and support, e.g. Taiwan as an economic actor, Global Witness as a key INGO monitoring regimes in the control of ‘blood diamonds’, and the Nuclear Suppliers Group in supporting alternative track proliferation control mechanisms. In more general terms, a deeper understanding of successful regime creation and maintenance may offer realistic paths to moderate the cross impacts of ‘turbulent’ globalization, without problematic political investment in contentious global-level institutions.",
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Ferguson, RJ 2010, International regimes and globalization: Tools for managing complex change. in T Assogbavi, S Suhendra & H Sirigoringo (eds), Proceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010: Globalization, sustainability and development. Gunadarma Press, Jakarta, pp. 377-384, Global Management Conference, Bali, Indonesia, 27/04/10.

International regimes and globalization : Tools for managing complex change. / Ferguson, R. James.

Proceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010: Globalization, sustainability and development. ed. / T. Assogbavi; S. Suhendra; H. Sirigoringo. Jakarta : Gunadarma Press, 2010. p. 377-384.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionResearchpeer-review

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N2 - International Regimes have long been understood as cooperative mechanisms that allow states to work with each other, shaping expectations and generating areas of convergence on specific issues. (Chen & Chen 2009; Gorg & Ulrich 2006; Brahm 2005; Keohane 1982). Ranging across numerous areas, including fisheries conservation, food production, international trade, proliferation control regimes, control of illicit goods, monetary regimes, development agenda, and environmental cooperation, they can often operate where international institutional control is weak. In the 21st century, such regimes often draw on international non-government organizations and mobilize public and community support as part of their strategy. As such, a wide range of actors can be engaged in regime creation and support, e.g. Taiwan as an economic actor, Global Witness as a key INGO monitoring regimes in the control of ‘blood diamonds’, and the Nuclear Suppliers Group in supporting alternative track proliferation control mechanisms. In more general terms, a deeper understanding of successful regime creation and maintenance may offer realistic paths to moderate the cross impacts of ‘turbulent’ globalization, without problematic political investment in contentious global-level institutions.

AB - International Regimes have long been understood as cooperative mechanisms that allow states to work with each other, shaping expectations and generating areas of convergence on specific issues. (Chen & Chen 2009; Gorg & Ulrich 2006; Brahm 2005; Keohane 1982). Ranging across numerous areas, including fisheries conservation, food production, international trade, proliferation control regimes, control of illicit goods, monetary regimes, development agenda, and environmental cooperation, they can often operate where international institutional control is weak. In the 21st century, such regimes often draw on international non-government organizations and mobilize public and community support as part of their strategy. As such, a wide range of actors can be engaged in regime creation and support, e.g. Taiwan as an economic actor, Global Witness as a key INGO monitoring regimes in the control of ‘blood diamonds’, and the Nuclear Suppliers Group in supporting alternative track proliferation control mechanisms. In more general terms, a deeper understanding of successful regime creation and maintenance may offer realistic paths to moderate the cross impacts of ‘turbulent’ globalization, without problematic political investment in contentious global-level institutions.

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Ferguson RJ. International regimes and globalization: Tools for managing complex change. In Assogbavi T, Suhendra S, Sirigoringo H, editors, Proceedings of the Global Management Conference 2010: Globalization, sustainability and development. Jakarta: Gunadarma Press. 2010. p. 377-384