The New Power Politics: Networks and Transnational Security GovernanceWritten by Deborah Avant, Lindsay Heger on February 12, 2014
The workshop series “The New Power Politics: Networks, Governance, and Global Security” examined how various networks of state and non-state actors work to address the governance of security. Participants included internationally recognized scholars who research a wide range of contemporary security issues.
Multi-Stakeholder Collaboration: How Government, Business, and Non-Governmental Leaders Transform Complex Challenges into New PossibilitiesWritten by Fred Krawchuk on November 26, 2013
A hallmark of the contemporary international system is the complexity of problems facing actors today. Yet creative facilitators can build bridges between a wide array of actors to address these most difficult challenges.
How to distinguish altruism from spite (and why we should bother)Written by Daniel Brian Krupp on October 8, 2013
Social behavior is often described as altruistic, spiteful, selfish, or mutually beneficial. These terms are appealing, but it has not always been clear how they are defined and what purpose they serve.
Improving global accountability: The ICC and nonviolent crimes against humanityWritten by Eamon Aloyo on October 7, 2013
Scholars have proposed a number of different ways to improve global accountability, but none has adequately addressed how individuals who commit widespread or systematic nonviolent wrongs can be held to account.
Democratising Transitional Justice: Transitional Trade-offs and Constituting the DemosWritten by Eamon Aloyo on October 2, 2013
Aloyo argues that transitional justice should be democratized so that victims and potential victims constitute the transitional justice demos. To realize this goal he proposes a method by which people can be enfranchised to make such choices.
The Rise of Non-State Actors in Global Governance: Opportunities and LimitationsWritten by Conor Seyle, Thomas G. Weiss, Kelsey Coolidge on August 17, 2013
The success of non-state actors does not mean that intergovernmental organizations have no role — quite the contrary. The diversity of actors has created opportunities for new partnerships to form and older ones to be strengthened, but states and their intergovernmental organizations remain an essential component of future global governance.
The Human Cost of Maritime Piracy 2012Written by Conor Seyle, Kaija Hurlburt on June 1, 2013
Oceans Beyond Piracy (OBP), a project of the One Earth Future Foundation; the International Maritime Bureau (IMB); and the Maritime Piracy Humanitarian Response Programme (MPHRP) are pleased to present the Human Cost of Maritime Piracy, 2012. This is the third assessment of the impact of piracy on seafarers and their families.
Burden Sharing Multi-level Governance: A Study of the Contact Group on Piracy off the Coast of SomaliaWritten by Conor Seyle, Danielle A. Zach, Jens Vestergaard Madsen on May 26, 2013
The world confronts many threats with transnational dimensions that transcend the the capacity of states to address. While the United Nations and other intergovernmental organizations (IGOs) can mitigate obstacles to international cooperation, such institutions at present are unable to fill governance gaps at the global level.