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Part II - Navigating Sites

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  07 August 2023

Hannah Hughes
Affiliation:
Aberystwyth University
Alice B. M. Vadrot
Affiliation:
Universität Wien, Austria
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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2023

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References

Further Reading

1.Bodansky, D., Brunée, J. and Rajamani, L. (2017). International Climate Change Law. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Essential primer on the UNFCCC, Kyoto Protocol, and Paris AgreementGoogle Scholar
2.Brunnée, J. (2002). COPing with Consent: Law-making under Multilateral Environmental Agreements. Leiden Journal of International Law, 15(1), 152CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thoughtful exploration of how MEA negotiations form international law.Google Scholar
3.Klein, R., Harris, K., Bakhtaoui, I. et al. (2021). Building Climate Diplomacy Back Better: Imagining the UNFCCC Meetings of Tomorrow. Stockholm Environment Institute. www.sei.org/publications/building-climate-diplomacy-back-better.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Recent analysis of COP participants’ views on improving the UNFCCC negotiations.Google Scholar

References

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Further Reading

1.Hjerpe, M. and Linnér, B-O. (2010). Functions of COP side-events in climate-change governance. Climate Policy, 10(2), 167180.Google Scholar
This article examines the functions of UNFCCC side events for participants, organizers, and the negotiation process more broadly. It constitutes an excellent primer on the side-event phenomenon.Google Scholar
2.Schroeder, H. and Lovell, H. (2012). The role of non-nation-state actors and side events in the international climate negotiations. Climate Policy, 12(1), 2337.Google Scholar
This article explores linkages between side events and the negotiations. It underscores the special relevance of side events for nonstate actors.Google Scholar
3.Thew, H. (2018). Youth participation and agency in the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics, 18(3), 369389.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
This article provides critical food for thought on a range of UNFCCC conference spaces, including side events and civil society actions.Google Scholar

References

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