Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Access
  • Open access
  • Cited by 2
  • Print publication year: 2018
  • Online publication date: May 2018

4 - Transnational Governance

from Part II - Actors and Domains of Governance
  • View HTML
    • Send chapter to Kindle

      To send this chapter to your Kindle, first ensure no-reply@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

      Note you can select to send to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

      Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

      Available formats
      ×

      Send chapter to Dropbox

      To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to Dropbox.

      Available formats
      ×

      Send chapter to Google Drive

      To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to Google Drive.

      Available formats
      ×
Abbott, K. W. (2012). The transnational regime complex for climate change. Environment and Planning C, 88(3), 543564.
Andonova, L., Betsill, M. and Bulkeley, H. (2009). Transnational climate governance. Global Environmental Politics, 9(2), 5273.
Avaaz, . (2015). Victory! The End of Fossil Fuels Has Begun. Available at: https://secure.avaaz.org/en/climate_story_loc/?pv=351&rc=fb [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Ayling, J. and Gunningham, N. (2015). Non-state governance and climate policy: the fossil fuel divestment movement. Climate Policy, 17(2), 131149.
Berners-Lee, M. and Clark, D. (2013). The Burning Question: We Can’t Burn Half the World’s Oil, Coal and Gas. So How Do We Quit?. London: Profile Books Ltd.
Bernstein, S. (2002). Liberal environmentalism and global environmental governance. Global Environmental Politics, 2(3), 116.
Bernstein, S., Betsill, M., Hoffmann, M. and Paterson, M. (2010). A tale of two Copenhagens: carbon markets and climate governance. Millennium – Journal of International Studies, 39(1), 161173.
Betsill, M. and Corell, E. (eds.). (2008). NGO Diplomacy: The Influence of Non-governmental Organizations in International Environmental Negotiations. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Betsill, M., Dubash, N. and Paterson, M. et al. (2015). Building productive links between the UNFCCC and the broader climate governance landscape. Global Environmental Politics, 15(2), 110.
Biermann, F., Pattberg, P., van Asselt, H. and Zelli, F. (2009). The fragmentation of global governance architectures: a framework for analysis. Global Environmental Politics, 9(4), 1440.
Bulkeley, H., Andonova, L. and Betsill, M. et al. (2014). Transnational Climate Change Governance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Bulkeley, H. and Betsill, M. (2003). Cities and Climate Change: Urban Sustainability and Global Environmental Governance. London: Routledge.
Cao, X. and Ward, H. (2017). Transnational climate governance networks and domestic regulatory action. International Interactions, 45(1), 76102.
Carbon Tracker Initiative. (2014). Carbon Supply Cost Curves: Evaluating Financial Risk to Oil Capital Expenditures. Available at: www.carbontracker.org/report/carbon-supply-cost-curves-evaluating-financial-risk-to-oil-capital-expenditures/ [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Chan, S., Falkner, R., Goldberg, M. and van Asselt, H. (2018). Effective and geographically balanced? An output-based assessment of non-state climate actions. Climate Policy, 18(1), 2435.
Chan, S. and Pauw, P. (2014). A Global Framework for Climate Action (GFCA): Orchestrating Non-state and Subnational Initiatives for More Effective Global Climate Governance. Discussion paper. Bonn: German Development Institute.
Chan, S., van Asselt, H. and Hale, T. et al. (2015). Reinvigorating international climate policy: a comprehensive framework for effective nonstate action. Global Policy, 6(4), 466473.
Depledge, J. (2006). The opposite of learning: ossification in the climate change regime. Global Environmental Politics, 6(1), 122.
Energy Access Practitioner Network. (no date). About us. Available at: http://energyaccess.org/about-us/mission-and-goals/ [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Falkner, R. (2016). The Paris Agreement and the new logic of international climate politics. International Affairs, 92(5), 11071125.
Galvanizing the Groundswell of Climate Actions. (2015). Lima-Paris Action Agenda Independent Assessment Report (7 December 2015). Available at: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/552be32ce4b0b269a4e2ef58/t/56673b3cb204d59deb517d8d/1449605948836/LPAA_Assessment_Report_7DEC15.pdf [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Grandia, K. (2015). Agreement in Paris Paves Road for the End of Fossil Fuels. Available at: www.desmogblog.com/2015/12/12/paris-agreement-paves-road-end-fossil-fuels [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Hadden, J. (2015). Networks in Contention. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Hale, T. (2016). ‘All hands on deck’: the Paris Agreement and nonstate climate action. Global Environmental Politics, 16(3), 1222.
Hale, T. and Roger, C. (2014). Orchestration and transnational climate governance. Review of International Organizations, 9(1), 5982.
Hickmann, T. (2015). Rethinking Authority in Global Climate Governance: How Transnational Climate Initiatives Relate to the International Climate Regime. London: Routledge.
Hirschman, A. (1970). Exit, Voice, and Loyalty. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Hoffmann, M. (2011). Climate Governance at the Crossroads: Experimenting with a Global Response after Kyoto. New York: Oxford University Press.
Hsu, A., Cheng, Y., Weinfurter, A., Xu, K. and Yick, C. (2016). Track pledges of cities and companies. Nature, 532(7599), 303306.
Hsu, A., Moffat, A., Weinfurter, A. and Schwartz, J. (2015). Towards a new climate diplomacy. Nature Climate Change, 5(6), 501503.
International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO). (2016). Historic Agreement Reached to Mitigate International Aviation Emissions. Available at: www.icao.int/Newsroom/Pages/Historic-agreement-reached-to-mitigate-international-aviation-emissions.aspx [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). (2014). Summary for policymakers. In Climate Change 2014: Synthesis Report, ed. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Jordan, A. and Huitema, D. (2014). Innovations in climate policy: conclusions and new directions. Environmental Politics, 23(5), 906925.
Jordan, A., Huitema, D. and Hildén, M. et al. (2015). Emergence of polycentric climate governance and its future prospects. Nature Climate Change, 5(11), 977982.
Keohane, R. and Oppenheimer, M. (2016). Paris: beyond the climate dead end through pledge and review? Politics and Governance, 4(3), 142151.
Lenferna, G. (2016). Africa Ripe for Clean Energy Revolution. The Herald [Harare], 3 March 2016. Available at: www.herald.co.zw/africa-ripe-for-clean-energy-revolution/ [Accessed 26 September 2017].
McGlade, C. and Ekins, P. (2015). The geographical distribution of fossil fuels unused when limiting global warming to 2 °C. Nature, 517(7533), 187190.
McKibben, B. (2012). Global warming’s terrifying new math. Rolling Stone, 19 July 2012.
Michaelowa, K. and Michaelowa, A. (2017). Transnational climate governance initiatives: designed for effective climate change mitigation? International Interactions, 43(1), 129155.
Naidoo, K. (2015). COP21: Deal Shows the End of Fossil Fuels Is Near, Now We Must Speed Its Coming. Available at: www.greenpeace.org/usa/cop21-deal-shows-the-end-of-fossil-fuels-is-near-now-we-must-speed-its-coming/ [Accessed 26 September 2017].
Newell, P. (2000). Climate for Change: Non-state Actors and the Global Politics of the Greenhouse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Newell, P. (2014). Dialogue of the deaf? The CDM’s legitimation crisis. In The Politics of Carbon Markets, ed. Stephan, B. and Lane, R.. London: Routledge, 212236.
Newell, P. and Bulkeley, H. (2017). Landscape for change? International climate policy and energy transitions: evidence from sub-Saharan Africa. Climate Policy, 17(5), 650663.
Ostrom, E. (2010). Polycentric systems for coping with collective action and global environmental change. Global Environmental Change, 20(4), 550557.
Ostrom, V. (1999). Polycentricity – Part 1. In Polycentricity and Local Public Economies, ed. McGinnis., M. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 5274.
Paterson, M. (2001). Risky business: insurance companies in global warming politics. Global Environmental Politics, 1(4), 1842.
Pattberg, P., Biermann, F., Chan, S. and Mert, A. (eds.). (2012). Public–Private Partnerships for Sustainable Development. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
Roger, C., Hale, T. and Andonova, L. (2017). The comparative politics of transnational climate governance. International Interactions, 43(1), 125.
Rosenau, J. and Czempiel, E. (1992). Governance without Government: Order and Change in World Politics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Rowe, J., Dempsey, J. and Gibbs, P. (2016). The power of fossil fuel divestment (and its secret). In A World to Win: Contemporary Social Movements and Counter-hegemony, ed. Carroll, W. K. and Sarker, K.. Winnipeg: ARP Books, 233249.
Szulecki, K., Pattberg, P. and Biermann, F. (2011). Explaining variation in the effectiveness of transnational energy partnerships. Governance, 24(4), 713736.
United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). (2016). Marrakech Partnership for Global Climate Action. Bonn: United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. Available at: http://unfccc.int/files/paris_agreement/application/pdf/marrakech_partnership_for_global_climate_action.pdf [Accessed 26 September 2017].
United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). (no date). Africa Renewable Energy Initiative: Increasing Renewable Energy Capacity. Available at: http://newsroom.unfccc.int/lpaa/renewable-energy/africa-renewable-energy-initiative-increasing-renewable-energy-capacity-on-the-african-continent/ [Accessed 26 September 2017].
van der Ven, H., Bernstein, S. and Hoffmann, M. (2017). Valuing the contribution of nonstate and subnational actors to climate governance. Global Environmental Politics, 17(1), 4556.
Vidal, J. and Vaughan, A. (2015). Paris climate agreement may signal end of fossil fuel era. The Guardian, 13 December 2015.
Widerberg, O. and Pattberg, P. (2015). International cooperative initiatives in global climate governance: raising the ambition level or delegitimizing the UNFCCC?. Global Policy, 6(1), 4556.
World Bank. (2014). 73 Countries and Over 1,000 Businesses Speak Out in Support of a Price on Carbon. Available at: www.worldbank.org/en/news/feature/2014/09/22/governments-businesses-support-carbon-pricing [Accessed 26 September 2017].
World Bank, Ecofys and Vivid Economics. (2016). State and Trends of Carbon Pricing 2016. Washington, DC: World Bank. Available at: https://openknowledge.worldbank.org/handle/10986/25160 [Accessed 26 September 2017].