Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-55597f9d44-2qt69 Total loading time: 0.946 Render date: 2022-08-07T23:22:45.140Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "useRatesEcommerce": false, "useNewApi": true } hasContentIssue true

Part IV - Future Directions

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  17 April 2020

Frank Biermann
Affiliation:
Universiteit Utrecht, The Netherlands
Rakhyun E. Kim
Affiliation:
Universiteit Utrecht, The Netherlands
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Architectures of Earth System Governance
Institutional Complexity and Structural Transformation
, pp. 297 - 321
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Abbott, K. W. (2014). Strengthening the transnational regime complex for climate change. Transnational Environmental Law, 3, 5788.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Abbott, K. W., Green, J. F., & Keohane, R. O. (2016). Organizational ecology and institutional change in global governance. International Organization, 70, 247–77.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Abbott, K. W., & Snidal, D. (2010). International regulation without international government: Improving IO performance through orchestration. Review of International Organizations, 5 (3), 315–44.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Aligica, P. D., & Tarko, V. (2011). Polycentricity: From Polanyi to Ostrom, and beyond. Governance, 25 (2), 237–62.Google Scholar
Axelrod, M. (2014). Clash of the treaties: Responding to institutional interplay in European Community–Chile Swordfish negotiations. European Journal of International Relations, 20, 9871013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Axelrod, R., & Cohen, M. D. (1999). Harnessing complexity: Organizational implications of a scientific frontier. New York: The Free Press.Google Scholar
Barabási, A.-L. (2005). Taming complexity. Nature Physics, 1, 6870.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Betsill, M. M., Dubash, N. K., Paterson, M., van Asselt, H., Vihma, A., & Winkler, H. (2015). Building productive links between the UNFCCC and the broader global climate governance landscape. Global Environmental Politics, 15, 110.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Biermann, F. (2000). The case for a world environment organization. Environment, 42, 2232.Google Scholar
Biermann, F. (2014). Earth system governance. World politics in the Anthropocene: Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Biermann, F., & Bauer, S. (eds.) (2005). A world environment organization: Solution or threat for effective international environmental governance? Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Biermann, F., Abbott, K. W., Andresen, S. et al. (2012). Navigating the Anthropocene: Improving earth system governance. Science, 335, 1306–7.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Biermann, R. (2008). Towards a theory of inter-organizational networking: The Euro-Atlantic security institutions interacting. Review of International Organizations, 3, 151177.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Biermann, R., & Koops, J. A. (eds.) (2017). Palgrave handbook of inter-organizational relations in world politics. London: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Block, P., Stadtfeld, C., & Snijders, T. AB. (2016). Forms of dependence: Comparing SAOMs and ERGMs from basic principles. Sociological Methods and Research, 48 (1), 202–39.Google Scholar
Block, P., Koskinen, J., Hollway, J., Steglich, C., & Stadtfeld, C. (2018). Change we can believe in: Comparing longitudinal network models on consistency, interpretability and predictive power. Social Networks, 52, 180–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bodansky, D. (2009). Is there an international environmental constitution? Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies, 16, 565–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bosselmann, K. (2017). The principle of sustainability: Transforming law and governance. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bouteligier, S. (2011). Exploring the agency of global environmental consultancy firms in earth system governance. International Environmental Agreements, 11, 4361.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boyd, D. R. (2012). The constitutional right to a healthy environment. Environment, 54, 315.Google Scholar
Boyd, D. R. (2017). The rights of nature: A legal revolution that could save the world. Toronto: ECW Press.Google Scholar
Boyd, E., & Folke, C. (eds.) (2012). Adapting institutions: Governance, complexity and social-ecological resilience. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Butts, C. T. (2008). A relational event framework for social action. Sociological Methodology, 38 (1), 155200.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chaffin, B. C., Garmestani, A. S., Gunderson, L. H. et al. (2016). Transformative environmental governance. Annual Review of Environment and Resources, 41, 399423.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Colgan, J. D., Keohane, R. O., & Van de Graaf, T. (2012). Punctuated equilibrium in the energy regime complex. Review of International Organizations, 7, 117–43.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Conant, R. C., & Ashby, W. R. (1970). Every good regulator of a system must be a model of that system. International Journal of Systems Science, 1, 8997.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dellas, E., Pattberg, P., & Betsill, M. M. (2011). Agency in earth system governance: Refining a research agenda. International Environmental Agreements, 11, 8598.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Drezner, D. W. (2009). The power and peril of international regime complexity. Perspectives on Politics, 7, 6570.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dryzek, J. S., Bächtiger, A., & Milewicz, K. (2011). Toward a deliberative global citizens’ assembly. Global Policy, 2, 3342.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Duit, A., & Galaz, V. (2008). Governance and complexity: Emerging issues for governance theory. Governance: An International Journal of Policy, Administration, and Institutions 21 (3), 311–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Duit, A., Galaz, V., Eckerberg, K., & Ebbesson, J. (2010). Governance, complexity and resilience. Global Environmental Change, 20 (3), 363–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Earth System Governance Project (2017). Submission to the Global Challenges Foundation. Stockholm: Global Challenges Foundation.Google Scholar
Eilstrup-Sangiovanni, M. (2018). Death of international organizations: The organizational ecology of intergovernmental organizations, 1815–2015. Review of International Organizations, 70, 132.Google Scholar
Elliott, L. (2017). Cooperation on transnational environmental crime: Institutional complexity matters. Review of European, Comparative & International Environmental Law, 26, 107–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Galaz, V., Biermann, F., Crona, B. et al. (2012a). ‘Planetary boundaries’ – exploring the challenges for global environmental governance. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability, 4 (1), 80–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Galaz, V., Crona, B., Österblom, H., Olsson, P., & Folke, C. (2012b). Polycentric systems and interacting planetary boundaries: Emerging governance of climate change–ocean acidification–marine biodiversity. Ecological Economics, 81, 2132.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gehring, T., & Oberthür, S. (2009). The causal mechanisms of interaction between international institutions. European Journal of International Relations, 15, 125–56.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gellers, J. C. (2015). Explaining the emergence of constitutional environmental rights: A global quantitative analysis. Journal of Human Rights and the Environment, 6, 7597.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Green, J. F. (2013). Order out of chaos: Public and private rules for managing carbon. Global Environmental Politics, 13, 125.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Green, J. F., & Auld, G. (2016). Unbundling the regime complex: The effects of private authority. Transnational Environmental Law, 6, 259–84.Google Scholar
Greenhill, B., & Lupu, Y. (2017). Clubs of clubs: Fragmentation in the network of intergovernmental organizations. International Studies Quarterly, 61, 181–95.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gulbrandsen, L. H. (2009). The emergence and effectiveness of the Marine Stewardship Council. Marine Policy, 33, 654–60.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gupta, A., & Mason, M. (eds.) (2014). Transparency in global environmental governance: Critical perspectives. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, N. (2015). Money or mandate? Why international organizations engage with the climate change regime. Global Environmental Politics, 15, 7997.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, N. (2016). Displacement, development and climate change: International organizations moving beyond their mandates. London: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, P. A. (2010). Historical institutionalism in rationalist and sociological perspective. In Mahoney, J, & Thelen, K (eds.), Explaining institutional change: Ambiguity, agency, and power (pp. 204–24). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Hickmann, T. (2017). The reconfiguration of authority in global climate governance. International Studies Review, 19 (3), 430–51.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hirsch, P. D., Adams, W. M., Brosius, J. P., Zia, A., Bariola, N., & Dammert, J. L. (2011). Acknowledging conservation trade-offs and embracing complexity. Conservation Biology, 25, 259–64.Google ScholarPubMed
Hollway, J. (2015). The evolution of global fisheries governance, 1960–2010. University of Oxford.Google Scholar
Hollway, J., & Koskinen, J. (2016). Multilevel embeddedness: The case of the global fisheries governance complex. Social Networks, 44, 281–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jasanoff, S. (2004). States of knowledge: The co-production of science and the social order. London: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jentoft, S., McCay, B. J., & Wilson, D. C. (1998). Social theory and fisheries co-management. Marine Policy, 22 (4–5), 423–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jinnah, S. (2011). Climate change bandwagoning: The impacts of strategic linkages on regime design, maintenance, and death. Global Environmental Politics, 11, 19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jóhannsdóttir, A., Cresswell, I., & Bridgewater, P. (2010). The current framework for international governance of biodiversity: Is it doing more harm than good? Review of European, Comparative and International Environmental Law, 19, 139–49.Google Scholar
Jordan, A. J., Huitema, D., Hildén, M. et al. (2015). Emergence of polycentric climate governance and its future prospects. Nature Climate Change, 5, 977–82.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jordan, A., Huitema, D., Schoenefeld, J., van Asselt, H., & Forster, J. (2018). Governing Climate Change polycentrically: Setting the scene. In Jordan, A, Huitema, D, van Asselt, H, & Forster, J (eds.), Governing climate change: Polycentricity in action? (pp. 326). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kalfagianni, A., & Pattberg, P. (2013). Fishing in muddy waters exploring the conditions for effective governance of fisheries and aquaculture. Marine Policy, 38, 124–32.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kanie, N., Betsill, M. M., Zondervan, R., Biermann, F., & Young, O. R. (2012). A charter moment: Restructuring governance for sustainability. Public Administration and Development, 32, 292304.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kemp, L. (2014). Framework for the future? Exploring the possibility of majority voting in the climate negotiations. International Environmental Agreements, 16, 757–79.Google Scholar
Kettl, D. F. (2015). The transformation of governance: Public administration for the twenty-first century. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Kim, R. E. (2013). The emergent network structure of the multilateral environmental agreement system. Global Environmental Change, 23 (5), 980–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kim, R. E., & Bosselmann, K. (2013). International environmental law in the Anthropocene: Towards a purposive system of multilateral environmental agreements. Transnational Environmental Law, 2, 285309.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kim, R. E., & Bosselmann, K. (2015). Operationalizing sustainable development: Ecological integrity as a Grundnorm of international law. Review of European, Comparative & International Environmental Law, 24, 194208.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kim, R. E., & Mackey, B. (2014). International environmental law as a complex adaptive system. International Environmental Agreements, 14, 524.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kotzé, L. J. (2012). Arguing global environmental constitutionalism. Transnational Environmental Law, 1, 199233.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kotzé, L. J. (2016). Global environmental constitutionalism in the Anthropocene. Portland: Bloomsbury Publishing.Google Scholar
Kotzé, L. J., & French, D. (2018). A critique of the global pact for the environment: A stillborn initiative or the foundation for Lex Anthropocenae? International Environmental Agreements, 18, 811–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kotzé, L. J. (2019). International environmental law’s lack of normative ambition: An opportunity for the Global Pact and its Gap Report? Journal of European Environmental and Planning Law, in press.Google Scholar
Lebel, L., Lorek, S. & Daniel, R. (eds.) (2010). Sustainable production consumption systems: Knowledge, engagement and practice. Dordrecht: Springer Dordrecht.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Le Prestre, P. (2017). Global ecopolitics revisited: Toward a complex governance of global environmental problems. London: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lubell, M. (2013). Governing institutional complexity: The ecology of games framework. Policy Studies Journal, 41, 537–59.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lusher, D., Koskinen, J., & Robins, G. (2013). Exponential random graph models for social networks: Theory, methods, and applications. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Manning, S., & Reinecke, J. (2016). A modular governance architecture in-the-making: How transnational standard-setters govern sustainability transitions. Research Policy, 45, 618–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marcoux, C. (2011). Understanding institutional change in international environmental regimes. Global Environmental Politics, 11, 145–51.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Meadows, D. H. (2008). Thinking in systems: A primer. White River Junction: Chelsea Green.Google Scholar
Morin, J. F. (2018). Concentration despite competition: The organizational ecology of technical assistance providers. Review of International Organizations, 70, 133.Google Scholar
Morin, J. F., Pauwelyn, J., & Hollway, J. (2017). The trade regime as a complex adaptive system: Exploration and exploitation of environmental norms in trade agreements. Journal of International Economic Law, 20, 365–90.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mukhtarov, F., & Gerlak, A. K. (2013). River basin organizations in the global water discourse: An exploration of agency and strategy. Global Governance, 19, 307–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Najam, A. (2000). Future directions: The case for a ‘Law of the Atmosphere’. Atmospheric Environment, 34, 4047–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Newell, P., Pattberg, P., & Schroeder, H. (2012). Multiactor governance and the environment. Annual Review of Environment and Resources, 37, 365–87.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nilsson, M., & Persson, Å. (2012). Can earth system interactions be governed? Governance functions for linking climate change mitigation with land use, freshwater and biodiversity protection. Ecological Economics, 81, 1020.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
O’Brien, K. (2012). Global environmental change II: From adaptation to deliberate transformation. Progress in Human Geography, 36, 667–76.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Oberthür, S. (2009). Interplay management: enhancing environmental policy integration among international institutions. International Environmental Agreements, 9 (4), 371–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Oberthür, S., & Stokke, O. S. (eds.) (2011). Managing institutional complexity: Regime interplay and global environmental change. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Orsini, A., Morin, J. F., & Young, O. R. (2013). Regime complexes: A buzz, a boom or a boost for global governance? Global Governance, 19 (1), 2739.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Patterson, J., Schulz, K., Vervoort, J. et al. (2017). Exploring the governance and politics of transformations towards sustainability. Environmental Innovation and Societal Transitions, 24, 116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pauwelyn, J. (2014). At the edge of chaos? Foreign investment law as a complex adaptive system, how it emerged and how it can be reformed. ICSID Review, 29 (2), 263–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pearce, C. (2012). Ombudspersons for future generations: A proposal for Rio+20. UNEP: Perspectives, 6, 112.Google Scholar
Peters, M. A. (2017). Education in a post-truth world. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 49 (6), 563–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pickering, J., Betzold, C., & Skovgaard, J. (2017). Managing fragmentation and complexity in the emerging system of international climate finance. International Environmental Agreements, 17, 116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rabitz, F. (2017). The global governance of genetic resources: Institutional change and structural constraints. London: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ruhl, J. B. (2008). Law’s complexity: A primer. Georgia State University Law Review, 24, 885911.Google Scholar
Ruhl, J. B. (2012). Panarchy and the law. Ecology and Society, 17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ruhl, J. B., Katz, D. M., & Bommarito, M. J. (2017). Harnessing legal complexity. Science, 355, 1377–8.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Sand, P. H. (2017). The discourse on ‘protection of the atmosphere’ in the International Law Commission. Review of European, Comparative & International Environmental Law, 26 201–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sand, P. H., & Wiener, J. B. (2016). Towards a new international law of the atmosphere. Göttingen Journal of International Law, 7, 195223.Google Scholar
Schroeder, H. (2010). Agency in international climate negotiations: The case of indigenous peoples and avoided deforestation. International Environmental Agreements, 10, 317–32.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Snijders, T. A. B, van de Bunt, G. G., & Steglich, C. E. G. (2010). Introduction to stochastic actor-based models for network dynamics. Social Networks, 32 (1), 4460.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stadtfeld, C., Hollway, J., & Block, P. (2017). Dynamic network actor models: Investigating coordination ties through time. Sociological Methodology, 47 (1), 140.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stevens, C., & Kanie, N. (2016). The transformative potential of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). International Environmental Agreements, 16, 393–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Teisman, G., & Gerrits, L. (2014). The emergence of complexity in the art and science of governance. Complexity, Governance and Networks, 1 (1), 1728.Google Scholar
Tomozeiu, D., & Joss, S. (2014). Adapting adaptation: The English eco-town initiative as governance process. Ecology and Society, 19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Underdal, A. (2010). Complexity and challenges of long-term environmental governance. Global Environmental Change, 20, 386–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Van Asselt, H., & Zelli, F. (2014). Connect the dots: Managing the fragmentation of global climate governance. Environmental Economics and Policy Studies, 16, 137–55.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Van der Ven, H., Rothacker, C., & Cashore, B. (2018). Do eco-labels prevent deforestation? Lessons from non-state market driven governance in the soy, palm oil, and cocoa sectors. Global Environmental Change, 52, 141–51.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Widerberg, O. (2016). Mapping institutional complexity in the Anthropocene: A network approach. In Pattberg, P, & Zelli, F (eds.), Environmental politics and governance in the Anthropocene: Institutions and legitimacy in a complex world (pp. 81102). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Young, O. R. (2002). The institutional dimensions of environmental change: Fit, interplay, and scale. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Young, O. R. (2010a). Institutional dynamics: Emergent patterns in international environmental governance. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Young, O. R. (2010b). Institutional dynamics: Resilience, vulnerability and adaptation in environmental and resource regimes. Global Environmental Change, 20, 378–85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Young, O. R. (2011). Effectiveness of international environmental regimes: Existing knowledge, cutting-edge themes, and research strategies. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 108, 19853–60.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Young, O. R. (2017). Governing complex systems: Social capital for the Anthropocene. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zelli, F., Möller, I., & van Asselt, H. (2017). Institutional complexity and private authority in global climate governance: The cases of climate engineering, REDD+ and short-lived climate pollutants. Environmental Politics, 26, 669–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Save book to Kindle

To save this book to your Kindle, first ensure coreplatform@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 saving to your Kindle.

Note you can select to save to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be saved 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
×

Save book to Dropbox

To save 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 saving content to Dropbox.

Available formats
×

Save book to Google Drive

To save 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 saving content to Google Drive.

Available formats
×