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  • Cited by 7
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    Bäckstrand, Karin and Lövbrand, Eva 2017. The Road to Paris: Contending Climate Governance Discourses in the Post-Copenhagen Era. Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, p. 1.


    Blue, Gwendolyn 2017. Framing Climate Change for Public Deliberation: What Role for Interpretive Social Sciences and Humanities?. Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, Vol. 18, Issue. 1, p. 67.


    Smith, William 2017. The boundaries of a deliberative system: the case of disruptive protest. Critical Policy Studies, Vol. 10, Issue. 2, p. 152.


    Böhmelt, Tobias Böker, Marit and Ward, Hugh 2017. Democratic inclusiveness, climate policy outputs, and climate policy outcomes. Democratization, p. 1.


    Riedy, Chris and Kent, Jennifer 2017. Australian climate action groups in the deliberative system. Environmental Politics, Vol. 24, Issue. 3, p. 363.


    Stevenson, Hayley 2017. Contemporary Discourses of Green Political Economy: A Q Method Analysis. Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning, p. 1.


    Schapper, Andrea and Lederer, Markus 2017. Introduction: Human rights and climate change: mapping institutional inter-linkages. Cambridge Review of International Affairs, Vol. 27, Issue. 4, p. 666.


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    Democratizing Global Climate Governance
    • Online ISBN: 9781139208628
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781139208628
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Book description

Climate change presents a large, complex and seemingly intractable set of problems that are unprecedented in their scope and severity. Given that climate governance is generated and experienced internationally, effective global governance is imperative; yet current modes of governance have failed to deliver. Hayley Stevenson and John Dryzek argue that effective collective action depends crucially on questions of democratic legitimacy. Spanning topics of multilateral diplomacy, networked governance, representation, accountability, protest and participation, this book charts the failures and successes of global climate governance to offer fresh proposals for a deliberative system which would enable meaningful communication, inclusion of all affected interests, accountability and effectiveness in dealing with climate change; one of the most vexing issues of our time.

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