1. Who governs the globe? Deborah D. Avant, Martha Finnemore and Susan K. Sell; Part I. Authority Dynamics and New Governors: 2. Who is running the international criminal justice system? Allison Danner and Erik Voeten; 3. The International Organization for Standardization as a global governor: a club theory approach Aseem Prakash and Matthew Potoski; 4. Corporations in zones of conflict: issues, actors, and institutions Virginia Haufler; 5. International organization control under conditions of dual delegation: a transgovernmental politics approach Abraham L. Newman; 6. Constructing authority in the European Union Kathleen R. McNamara; Part II. Authority Dynamics and Governance Outcomes: 7. Packing heat: pro-gun groups and the governance of small arms Clifford Bob; 8. Governing the global agenda: 'gatekeepers' and 'issue adoption' in transnational advocacy networks R. Charli Carpenter; 9. Outsourcing authority: how project contracts transform global governance networks Alexander Cooley; 10. When 'doing good' does not: the IMF and the Millennium Development Goals Tamar Gutner; 11. The power of norms; the norms of power: who governs international electric and electronic technology? Tim Buthe; 12. 'Education for all' and the global governors Karen Mundy; 13. Conclusion: authority, legitimacy, and accountability in global politics Deborah D. Avant, Martha Finnemore and Susan K. Sell.
Deborah D. Avant is Professor of Political Science and Director of International Studies at the University of California, Irvine. Martha Finnemore is Professor of Political Science and International Affairs at George Washington University. Susan K. Sell is Professor of Political Science and International Affairs and Director of the Institute for Global and International Studies at George Washington University.
'This path-breaking collaborative work illuminates complex social and political relationships that constitute governing authority in a changing world. New questions provoke deeper reflection than the term 'global governance' typically stimulates. Specialists need to read this fine book, and so do students.' Louis W. Pauly, Canada Research Chair in Globalization and Governance, University of Toronto 'This volume makes and illustrates an important fact about global governance today: it isn't only or always the institutional form of actors - be they states, corporations, or NGOs - but their relationships with key constituencies and with one another that shape governance outcomes. Authority, the essence of governance, comes in many guises. I recommend this book highly.' John Gerard Ruggie, Harvard University