Étiqueté : climate governance

The History of Global Climate Governance

What has happened globally on the climate change issue? How have countries’ positions differed over time, and why? How are problems and politics developing on an increasingly globalised planet, and can we find a solution? This book explores these questions and more, explaining the key underlying issues of the conflicts between international blocs…

Transnational climate change governance

The world of climate politics is increasingly no longer confined to the activities of national governments and international negotiations. Critical to this transformation of the politics of climate change has been the emergence of new forms of transnational governance that cut across traditional state-based jurisdictions and operate across public and private divides…

The governance of climate relations between Europe and Asia

This book presents a study of the most important governance processes in current EU–Asia climate relations. It focuses on in-depth empirical case studies, offering a comprehensive relational perspective. Contributions on China cover the most essential issues, interests and actors, while the inquiry of EU–Vietnam relations mainly focuses on the CDM as the main channel of bilateral climate action.

Reflexive governance for global public goods

This book considers traditional public economy theory of public goods provision as oversimplified, because it is state centered and fiscally focused. It develops a multidisciplinary look at the challenges of understanding and designing appropriate governance regimes for different types of goods in such areas as the environment, food security, and development assistance…

Business and climate policy: potentials and pitfalls of private voluntary programs

Business and Climate Policy assesses the potentials and pitfalls of existing private voluntary programs. The contributors evaluate how effectively different programs meet public and private goals at the national and international levels, and across industries. The “lessons learned” presented in this book can help to design new programs and improve those in existence. Such lessons are relevant not only within climate policy, but also within the many other policy fields in which private voluntary programs are active.

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