Advertisement

Introduction

  • Nik HynekEmail author
  • Ondrej Ditrych
  • Vit Stritecky
Chapter

Abstract

The introduction lays down the conceptual framework and introduces the structure of the volume. It outlines the key tenets of the comparative framework deployed in the outlined series of empirical accounts of both the established and more recently evolving global security regulation frameworks divided into three clusters: weapons of mass destruction; humanitarian (small arms, landmines, cluster munitions); and unconventional (drugs, endangered species, cyberspace).

Keywords

Regime theory Global security regulation Global prohibition regime Analytical eclecticism 

References

  1. Abbott, K., Keohane, R., Moravcsik, A., Slaughter, A. M., & Snidal, D. (2000). The Concept of Legalization. International Organization, 54(3), 401–419.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Bennett, A. (2013). The Mother of All Isms: Causal Mechanisms and Structured Pluralism in International Relations Theory. European Journal of International Relations, 19(3), 459–481.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ditrych, O., Hynek, N., Ruzicka, J., & Stritecky, V. (2018). Global Prohibition Security Regimes: Operations of Power. International Politics, 55(3–4), 349–351. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Keeley, J. (1990). Toward a Foucauldian Analysis of International Regimes. International Organization, 44(1), 83–105.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Little, N. (2014). International Regimes. In J. Baylis, S. Smith, & P. Owens (Eds.), Globalisation in World Politics (6th ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  6. Nadelmann, E. (1990). Global Prohibition Regimes: The Evolution of Norms in International Society. International Organization, 44(4), 479–526.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Rittberger, V., & Zürn, M. (1991). Regime Theory: Findings from the Study of ‘East-West Regimes’. Cooperation and Conflict, 26(4), 165–183.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Sil, R., & Katzenstein, P. (2010). Analytic Eclecticism in the Study of World Politics: Reconfiguring Problems and Mechanisms Across Research Traditions. Perspectives on Politics, 8(2), 411–431.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Metropolitan University PraguePragueCzech Republic
  2. 2.Institute of International Relations PraguePragueCzech Republic
  3. 3.Charles University in PraguePragueCzech Republic

Personalised recommendations