This book explores what the privatization of global rule-making means for democracy. It reconstructs three prominent rule-making processes in the field of global sustainability politics and argues that, if designed properly, private transnational rule-making can be as democratic as intergovernmental rule-making.
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KLAUS DINGWERTH is Assistant Professor for International Relations at the University of Bremen, Germany, and Research Fellow of The Global Governance Project. He has published on global governance, transnational politics and global environmental politics.Review:
'This book is a welcome addition to the literature on global governance. In addressing the role of non-state actors in rule making it provides a cogent challenge to assumptions that only state-based institutions provide a basis for both legitimate and effective governance.' - Marcus Haward, Associate Professor, School of Government and Institute of Antarctic and Southern Ocean Studies, University of Tasmania, Australia.
'...this work is valuable in offering a specific, well-defined and carefully developed framework of assessing the ''democratic credentials'' of transnational rule-making. As such, it would make a fine addition to graduate courses in transnational politics and globalization' - International Studies Review
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