2 edition of Strategies for international legitimacy found in the catalog.
Strategies for international legitimacy
Includes bibliographical references (p. 195-206)
|Series||Lund political studies -- 96|
|LC Classifications||JC312 .S74 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||225 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||225|
The authors in this volume address foundational values of the international legal order without fear, directly facing the necessary implications of human dignity, human rights and global justice, as actually embodied in the doctrines of contemporary international law. The legitimacy of international law is a recurring theme in every chapter. Procedural justice and legitimacy as criminal justice concepts have developed significantly from when Tyler's influential book Why People Obey the Law was first published; however, our preliminary examination revealed some seminal pieces published in the s that would be relevant to the review (e.g., Tyler & Lind's () Procedural Cited by:
Hoover Institution fellow Joseph Berger and Morris Zelditch, Jr. have long been two of the leading contributors to the Stanford tradition in the study of microprocesses. In a three-part volume, Status, Power, and Legitimacy: Strategies and Theories, now available from Transaction Publishers ($), they bring together major contributions to the development of . “An English translation of Carl Schmitt’s Legalität und Legitimität is long ty and Legitimacy concludes the critique of legal positivism and the rationality of statute law he began in The Crisis of Parliamentary Democracy and Political Theology and does so in the historical context of Weimar’s final crisis. It was an important argument at the time and is just as.
legitimacy will vary in degree from rule to rule and time to time. It becomes a crucial factor, however, in the capacity of any rule to secure compliance when, as in the international system, there are no other compliance-induc ing mechanisms. Legitimacy is used here to mean that quality of a rule which derives from aFile Size: KB. Scherer, Andreas Georg and Palazzo, Guido and Seidl, David, Legitimacy Strategies in a Globalized World: Organizing for Complex and Heterogeneous Environments (January 3, ). University of Zurich, Chair of Foundations of Business Administration and Theories of the Firm, Working Paper No. Cited by: 5.
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These include: legitimacy, bureaucracy, political risk and institutional change, social interaction, technological disruption, human rights and responsible business practices.” (Marian V. Jones, Professor, The University of Sheffield, UK) “This book is a valuable resource for teaching and research on contemporary international business.
Get this from a library. Strategies for international legitimacy: a comparative study of elite behavior in ethnic conflicts.
[Kristian Steiner]. International Legitimacy and the Politics of Security speaks to the issues raised by these works [T]he case study chapters are sure to be of value to instructors looking for material with which to teach the moral and legal controversies pertaining to Israel’s security policy, while the book as a whole will interest sociolegal scholars Cited by: 2.
Peacebuilding is a critical issue in world politics. Surprisingly, however, there has not been a full examination of concrete policies and implementation strategies to generate legitimacy in "host states" by either international relations (IR) theorists or by: 4.
fies three primary forms of legitimacy: pragmatic, based on audience self-interest; moral, based on normative approval: and cognitive, based on comprehensibility and taken-for-grantedness.
The article then examines strategies for gaining, maintaining, and repairing le-gitimacy of each type, suggesting both the promises and the pitfalls of. One of the problems for peacebuilding "outsiders" coming into a intractable conflict at the grassroots level is achieving a sufficient level of even limited legitimacy to carry out their work.
This chapter looks at accompanying organizations trying to achieve legitimacy through balancing strategies of impartiality in the conflict on the one hand and solidarity with those being Author: Catherine Ammen and Christopher Mitchell.
Feminist Strategies in International Governance By: Gülay Caglar, Elisabeth Prügl, and Susanne Zwingel, eds. New York: Routledge, To a remarkable extent, international organizations (IOs) and states around the world have committed themselves to gender equality (after decades of feminist activism).
This book provides theoretical and empirical insights into non-market political and social strategies that firms use when conducting international business. Political strategies include activities such as lobbying, campaign contributions, and using political ties and connections as a means of influencing policy making.
The quest for legitimacy in world politics – international institutions’ legitimation strategies Paper prepared for the ECPR General Conference Glasgow, SeptemberAuthors: Jennifer Gronau, Henning Schmidtke Dominika Biegoń University of Bremen Collaborative Research Centre “Transformations of the State”File Size: KB.
The article presents a top-down approach to the study of the empirical legitimacy of international institutions. It starts from the observation that international institutions’ representatives are engaged in various strategies aimed at cultivating generalised by: Get this from a library.
International legitimacy and the politics of security: the strategic deployment of lawyers in the Israeli military. [Alan Craig] -- "Delegitimation has become the new battleground for Israel and the critics of Israeli military operations. But the Israeli experience reveals a more general engagement where all states act.
The Academy of International Business (UK and Ireland Chapter)Published in association with the UK and Ireland Chapter of the Academy of International book provides theoretical and empirical insights into non-market political and social strategies that firms use when conducting international business.
Political strategies include. This book chapter is a brief summary of how legitimacy can be theorized and understood in diverse contexts of governance Clark, I. (), Legitimacy in International Society Author: Sylvia Karlsson-Vinkhuyzen. In recent years the question of the legitimacy of international law has been discussed quite intensively.
Such questions are, for example, whether international law lacks legitimacy in general; whether international law or a part of it has yielded to the facts of power; whether adherence to international legal commitments should be subordinated to self-defined.
The book includes chapters on with a theoretical basis as well as specific case-studies from around the globe. The topics covered include: land use planning as a tool of enhancing cultural legitimacy, indigenous peoples in international environmental negotiations, transnational advocacy networks, community-based forestry management and culture Author: Thoko Kaime.
All of these procedural requirements have figured prominently in debates on the legitimacy of international law, and some even treat them as the sole. Fostering a Sense of Legitimacy - For Researchers Lukas Meyer edited a book on legitimacy and international law that is reviewed here.
A number of different top scholars weigh in on the legitimacy of international law, global distributive. Discursive legitimation strategies in the UK media. Case of book e-commerce Objective of the study.
The purpose of this thesis is to examine discursive the legitimation strategies used by the media when covering various events in book e-commerce in the UK, and thereby contribute to the studies of the role of language use in constructing a.
legitimacy is a property, an asset or a resource – a thing - possessed in measureable quantity by some legitimacy object in relation to others. Conceptualizing legitimacy as a thing – an asset or characteristic to be gained, increased and lost – clearly emphasizes some attributes of a phenomenon at theFile Size: KB.
Legitimation crisis refers to a decline in the confidence of administrative functions, institutions, or leadership.
The term was first introduced in by Jürgen Habermas, a German sociologist and philosopher. Habermas expanded upon the concept, claiming that with a legitimation crisis, an institution or organization does not have the administrative capabilities to maintain or establish.
themes: sources of legitimacy; legitimation and delegitimation strategies; and consequences of legitimacy. The program promises three significant contributions. First, while most existing research on GGI legitimacy takes a normative approach, this program develops a sociological approach, examining the concrete social conditions of GGI legitimacy.The role of non-market strategies in establishing legitimacy: The Case of Service MNEs in emerging economies.
Management International Review, 59(4), Zeng, J., Khan, Z., & De Silva, M. (). The Emergence of Multi-sided Platform MNEs: Internalization Theory and Networks. International Business Review, 28(6), pmodel for assessing the legitimacy of international law and describes how it is related to other frameworks of analysis (Section 3).
1 The Legitimacy Challenge to International Law in Context After World War II the positivi st stranglehold on legal an d political thought gradually loosened.