コース要綱

Advanced Lecture (Theories of Global Governance)(E)

[Lecture Course Basic Information]

Lecturer: Professor YAMADA, Takahiro
Other Lecturers:
Course Type: Lecture
Semester: Spring
Year: 3・4
Course Periods: Fri 14:45-16:15
Credits: 2
Whether mandatory or not:
Classroom: This class will be taught online.  Please don't come to the campus.

 

Outline of Lecture Course http://www.env.nagoya-u.ac.jp/syllabus/cur/society/en/816_Dt1_e.php
Course Objectives The objective of this course is to foster an ability to make proper policy judgements in regards to global issues the world is facing today by learning the roles that UN institutions play in addressing a host of global issues such as climate change and human rights violations. 
Textbooks

I. Hurd. (2018). International Organizations: Politics, Law, Practice. Cambridge University Press.

I highly recommend you use a delivery service to purchase the textbook. 
If you are considering using the Coop delivery service to purchase the book, here is the link:
http://www.nucoop.jp/book/news_2/news_detail_2487.html

Course Materials/Supplementaries
  1. E. B. Haas. (1990). When Knowledge Is Power: Three Models of Change in International Organizations. University of California Press.
  2. M. Barnett and M. Finnemore. (2004).Rules for the World: International Organizations in Global Politics. Cornell University Press.
  3. D. Stone and C. Wright. (2007). The World Bank and Governance: A Decade of Reform and Reaction. Routledge.
  4. M. Ivanova. (2007).“Designing the United Nations Environment Programme: A Story of Compromise and Confrontation,” International Environment Agreements, 7: 337-361.
  5. P. M. Haas. (1992).“Banning Chlorofluorocarbons: epistemic community efforts to protect stratospheric ozone,” International Organization,46, 1: 187-224.
  6. D. Bodansky. (2017).“The Paris Climate Change Agreement: A New Hope?,” American Journal of International Law,110, 2: 288-319.
  7. Haas, Peter M. and Casey Stevens. (2011). “Organized Science, Usable Knowledge, and Multilateral Environmental Governance,” in Rolf Lidskog and Goran Sundquist et al. eds. Governing the Air: Science-Policy Interactions in International Air Policy Work. The MIT Press, 791-806.
  8. Yamada, Takahiro. (2017). “Corporate Water Stewardship: Lessons for Goal-based Hybrid Governance,” in Governance through Goals: New Strategies for Sustainable Development, edited by Norichika Kanie and Frank Biermann, MIT Press: 187-209.
  9. C. Overdevest, J. Zeitlin. (2014). “Assembling an Experimentalist Regime: Transnational Governance Interactions in the Forest Sector,” Regulation & Governance, 8, 1: 22-48.
  10. J. G. Ruggie. (2014). “Global Governance and New Governance Theory: Lessons from Business and Human Rights,” Global Governance, 20, 5-17.
  11. K. W. Abbott et al. (2015).International Organizations as Orchestrators. Cambridge University Press.
Assessment Students are evaluated on the basis of a written exam to be administered at the end of the term and voluntary oral presentations
Prerequisites There are no prerequisites to this course, but students are advised to take other political science or international law courses as well. 

Instructions for Out-of-Class Study *Students are expected to do all the assigned readings before each class, and also to review the lectures after each class.  Those students who volunteer to make oral presentations in class should prepare their presentations outside the class time. 
Responding to Student Questions *Questions will be answered during and after each class. 
Other Notes ▪ Presentation & Materials : English only
▪ Oral explanations : English only
▪ Questions in English : Available

 

Lecture Theme Lecture Course Description Learning outside the class Related page
1 Introduction International organizations as agents of global governance
2 Historical origins of IOs The development of international organizations in international society Read International Organizations  Chap.1
3 Theories of IOs The autonomy of international organizations and patterns of organizational change Read Rules for the World Chaps. 1&2
4

International

Finance

The creation of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and its adaptation Read International Organizations  Chap.6
5

Development

Assistance

The creation of the World Bank and its organizational learning Read International Organizations Chap.6
6

International

Trade

The creation of the GATT/WTO and its organizational paralysis Read International Organizations Chap.5
7 Global Environment The limited autonomy of the UNEP and its organizational non-growth Read “Designing the United Nations Environment Programme," pp. 337-361.
8 Ozone Depletion  The UNEP's leadership in constructing an effective international regime  Read “Banning Chlorofluorocarbons:" pp. 187-224.
9 Climate Governance The absence of the UNEP's leadership in constructing a regime on climate change Read “Organized Science," pp. 791-806.
10 Water Governance "Orchestration" in the field of business and environment: the case of CEO Water
     Mandate
Read "Corporate Water Stewardship:" pp. 187-209.
11 Forest Governance Transforming "soft law" into "hard law" through multi-level governance: the case of the EUTR  Read “Assembling an Experimentalist Regime: " pp. 22-48.
12 Business and Human Rights "Orchestration" in the field of business and human rights: the case of the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights  Read “Global Governance and New Governance Theory:" pp. 5-17.
13 New Governance Architecture "Orchestration" by international organizations in poly-centric global governance Read International Organizations as Orchestrators. Chaps 1 &14.
14 Other Global Issues Students presentations
15 Review session 15. Qs&As regarding the lectures

※Students who wish to enroll as a member should access the URL below.
Log in using the Nagoya University ID and password, and click on "Enroll in Course".

https://canvas.law.nagoya-u.ac.jp/enroll/X9PGBC

コースサマリー:

日付 詳細