Advertisement

How Do International Institutions Influence the EU? Advances and Challenges

  • Xinyuan Dai
  • Gina Martinez
Part of the Palgrave Studies in European Union Politics book series (PSEUP)

Abstract

The primary objective of this chapter is to highlight the key contributions of this volume to one of the most important and vibrant literatures in International Relations, namely the second-image-reversed literature. We argue that this volume helps broaden the second-image-reversed perspective and we identify the important ways in which this volume helps move the research frontier in that literature forward.

Keywords

World Trade Organization International Institution International Labour Organization International Maritime Organization Domestic Actor 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Abbott, K. W. and Snidal, D. (2000), ‘Hard and Soft Law in International Governance’, International Organization, 54(3), 421–56.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Aspinwall, M. D. and Schneider, G. (2000), ‘Same Menu, Separate Tables: The Institutionalist Turn in Political Science and the Study of European Integration’, European Journal of Political Research, 38, 1–36.Google Scholar
  3. Bättig, M. B. and Bernauer, T. (2009), ‘National Institutions and Global Public Goods: Are Democracies More Cooperative in Climate Change Policy?’, International Organization, 63(2), 281–308.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Cortell, A. P. and Davis, J. W. (1996), ‘How Do International Institutions Matter? The Domestic Impact of International Rules and Norms’, International Studies Quarterly, 40(4), 451–78.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Dai, X. (2002), ‘Information Systems in Treaty Regimes’, World Politics, 54(4), 405–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Dai, X. (2005), ‘Why Comply? The Domestic Constituency Mechanism’, International Organization, 59(2), 363–98.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Dai, X. (2006), ‘The Conditional Nature of Democratic Compliance’, Journal of Conflict Resolution, 50(5), 690–713.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Dai, X. (2007), International Institutions and National Policies (New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Dai, X. and Duncan, S. (2010), ‘International Cooperation Theory’, The International Studies Compendium, 6, 4001–20.Google Scholar
  10. Davis, C. L. (2004), ‘International Institutions and Issue Linkage: Building Support for Agricultural Trade Liberalization’, American Political Science Review, 98(1), 153–69.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Drezner, D. W. (1999), The Sanctions Paradox: Economic Statecraft and International Relations (New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Evangelista, M. (1999), Unarmed Forces: The Transnational Movement to End the Cold War (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar
  13. Gourevitch, P. (1978), ‘The Second Image Reversed’, International Organization, 32(4), 881–912.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Haggard, D. and Simmons, B. (1987), ‘Theories of International Regimes’, International Organization, 41(3), 491–517.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Haas, P. (1989), ‘Do Regimes Matter? Epistemic Communities and Mediterranean Pollution Control’, International Organization, 43(3), 377–403.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Keck, M. and Sikkink, K. (1998), Activists beyond Borders: Advocacy Networks in International Politics (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar
  17. Keohane, R. O. (1984), After Hegemony: Cooperation and Discord in the World Political Economy (Princeton: Princeton University Press).Google Scholar
  18. Krasner, S. D. (ed.) (1983), International Regimes (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar
  19. Lohmann, S. (1997), ‘Linkage Politics’, Journal of Conflict Resolution, 41(1), 38–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Martin, L. L. (1992), Coercive Cooperation: Explaining Multilateral Economic Sanctions (Princeton: Princeton University Press).Google Scholar
  21. Martin, L. L. and Simmons, B. A. (1998), ‘Theories and Empirical Studies of International Institutions’, International Organization, 52(4), 729–57.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. McGinnis, M. D. (1986), ‘Issue Linkage and the Evolution of International Cooperation’, Journal of Conflict Resolution, 30(1), 141–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Milner, H. V. (1991), ‘The Assumption of Anarchy in International Relations Theory: A Critique’, Review of International Studies, 17(1), 67–85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Milner, H. V. (1997), Interests, Institutions, and Information: Domestic Politics and International Relations (Princeton: Princeton University Press).Google Scholar
  25. Mitchell, R. B. (1994), ‘Regime Design Matters: Intentional Oil Pollution and Treaty Compliance’, International Organization , 48(3), 425–58.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Pevehouse, J. C. (2002), ‘Democracy from the Outside-in? International Organizations and Democratization’, International Organization, 56(3), 515–49.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Putnam, R. D. (1988), ‘Diplomacy and Domestic Politics: The Logic of Two-Level Games’, International Organization, 42(3), 427–60.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Risse, T., Ropp, S. C. and Sikkink, K. (eds) (1999), The Power of Human Rights: International Norms and Domestic Change (New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).Google Scholar
  29. Schimmelfennig, P. (2001), ‘The Community Trap: Norms, Rhetorical Action, and the Eastern Enlargement of the European Union’, International Organization, 55(1), 47–80.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Sebenius, J. K. (1983), ‘Negotiation Arithmetic: Adding and Subtracting Issues and Parties’, International Organization, 37(2), 281–316.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Sikkink, K. (1993), ‘Human Rights, Principled Issue-Networks, and Sovereignty in Latin America’, International Organization, 47(3), 411–41.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Simmons, B. A. (2000), ‘International Law and State Behavior: Commitment and Compliance in International Monetary Affairs’, American Political Science Review 94(4), 819–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Simmons, B. A. (2009), Mobilizing for Human Rights: International Law in Domestic Politics (New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Thelen, K. (1999), ‘Historical Institutionalism in Comparative Politics’, Annual Review of Political Science, 2, 369–404.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Victor, D., Raustiala, K. and Skolnikoff, E. (1998), The Implementation and Effectiveness of International Environmental Commitments: Theory and Practice (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press).Google Scholar
  36. Young, Oran R. (1989), International Cooperation: Building Regimes for Natural Resources and the Environment. (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Xinyuan Dai and Gina Martinez 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  • Xinyuan Dai
  • Gina Martinez

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations