Global Governance and Domestic Politics: Fragmented Visions
Global governance is mostly studied as a top-down project. The meaning of the concept is analyzed and investigated from the perspective of a designated concept of the “global.” Such investigations focus rightfully on questions such as “How is the global defined?” “What does it replace?” “How valid is it?” “What and whom does it favor?” or more affirmatively, “How does it work?” and “How can it be done better?” In this chapter, we aim to alter the order of the investigation by focusing on how this influential contemporary Western idea can be understood by exploring its meaning and use in domestic settings. Our study of global governance thus aims to further the exploration of how global governance practices and discourses are produced and materialized in specific contexts.1 Within such a perspective, our focus is to identify and question the types of actors that emerge from the practices of global governance, the ways in which institutionalized power relations emerge amongst these actors, and how global governance practices frame or are reflected in domestic normative orders.
KeywordsEurope Turkey Expense Boulder Tame
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Amnesty International Turkey Human Rights Report. 1996. London: Amnesty International.Google Scholar
- Aydınoğlu, E. 1992. Türk Solu: Eleştirel Bir Tarih Denemesi 1960–1971. İstanbul: Belge Yayınları.Google Scholar
- Baxi, U. 2002. The Future of Human Rights. Delhi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
- Charter of Paris for a New Europe. 1990. Vienna: Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe.Google Scholar
- Communication 975 on the EU’s Role in Promoting Human Rights & Democratisation in Third Countries. 2001. http://www.europa.eu.int/comm/external_relations/human_rights/intro/index.htm, accessed on July 30, 2003.
- Communication 976 on the EU’s Role in Promoting Human Rights & Democratisation in Third Countries. 2001. http://www.europa.eu.int/comm/external_relations/human_rights/intro/index.htm, accessed on July 30, 2003.
- Development and Human Rights: The Role of World Bank. 1998. Washington DC: World Bank.Google Scholar
- Freedom House Report on Turkey. 2001. Washington DC: Freedom House.Google Scholar
- Gayri Hökümet Teskilatlari Informasya Bulleteni. (Information Bulleting for Non-Governmental Organisations). September 1999. Baku. No: 3.Google Scholar
- Herzig, E. 1999. The New Caucasus, London: The Royal Institute of International Affairs.Google Scholar
- Human Rights Watch Turkey Human Rights Report. 1999. New York: Human Rights Watch.Google Scholar
- ISAR. Third Sector. February–March 2001. No: 34.Google Scholar
- Özbudun, E. 2000. Contemporary Turkish Politics. Boulder, London: Lynne Rienner.Google Scholar
- Risse, T., S. C. Ropp, and K. Sikkink, eds. 1999. The Power of Human Rights: International Norms and Domestic Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
- Samim, A. 1981. The Tragedy of the Turkish Left New Left Review 126: 60.Google Scholar
- United Nations Development Report. 2002. New York: United Nations.Google Scholar
- Vienna Declaration and Programme of Action. 1993. New York: United Nations.Google Scholar
- Woodywiss, A. 2003. Making Human Rights Work Globally. London: Glass House Press.Google Scholar