Skip to main content Accessibility help
  • Cited by 13
Cambridge University Press
Online publication date:
August 2016
Print publication year:
Online ISBN:
Social Theory, Political Sociology, Politics and International Relations, Comparative Politics, Sociology

Book description

For decades, expert bureaucrats have been moving regularly across borders, from their home institutions to international organizations, and forging collaborative networks with peers. Analyzing over twenty years of environmental and nuclear technology projects data for 150 countries, this book provides a comprehensive study of international cooperation among elite bureaucrats in developing states. An empirical study that will interest researchers, undergraduate, and graduate students of political and social sciences, this is the first book to explain the causes of transnational cooperation in the Global South and find a link between domestic level of skills and international cooperation. The author methodically illustrates how state experts with high skills can reap the benefits of international technical cooperation. In contrast, bureaucrats with low skills cannot forge stable collaborative ties with foreign peers and gain little from participating in these transgovernmental networks.


‘Environmental and Nuclear Networks in the Global South: How Skills Shape International Cooperation is an indispensable book for furthering our understanding of technocratic bureaucracies and transnational policy networks. It provides important contributions to comparative political economy, while reshaping the study of environmental and NEST cooperation in the Global South. Moreover, its research design offers an excellent example of scholarly work based on mixed methods by combining the qualitative evidence gathered in numerous in-depth elite interviews with the quantitative results generated by complex social network analysis.’

Maria Victoria Murillo - Columbia University, New York

‘Alcañiz goes behind the scenes of global policy-making and finds a vibrant space where bureaucrats cooperate to creatively solve problems. She argues persuasively - using sophisticated network analysis and well-chosen case studies - that this process also deepens global inequalities, as the bureaucrats are most closely networked with those with similar skills and resources levels.’

Kathryn Hochstetler - London School of Economics and Political Science

Refine List

Actions for selected content:

Select all | Deselect all
  • View selected items
  • Export citations
  • Download PDF (zip)
  • Save to Kindle
  • Save to Dropbox
  • Save to Google Drive

Save Search

You can save your searches here and later view and run them again in "My saved searches".

Please provide a title, maximum of 40 characters.



Abers, R. N., & Keck, M. E. (2013). Practical authority: Agency and institutional change in Brazilian water politics. New York: Oxford University Press.
Adler, E. (1987). The power of ideology: The quest for technological autonomy in Argentina and Brazil. Oakland: University of California Press.
Adler, E. (1992). The emergence of cooperation: National epistemic communities and the international evolution of the idea of nuclear arms control. International Organization, 46(01), 101145.
Adler, E. (2008). The spread of security communities: Communities of practice, self-restraint, and NATO's post-Cold War transformation. European Journal of International Relations, 14(2), 195230.
Agranoff, R. (2006). Inside collaborative networks: Ten lessons for public managers. Public Administration Review, 66(1), 5665.
Agrawal, A. (2005). Environmentality: Technologies of government and the making of subjects. Durham: Duke University Press.
Agrawal, A. (2014). Studying the commons, governing common-pool resource outcomes: Some concluding thoughts. Environmental Science & Policy, 36, 8691.
Alcañiz, I. (2000). Slipping into something more comfortable: Argentine-Brazilian nuclear integration and the origins of the MERCOSUR. In Derluguian, G. M. & Greer, S. L. (Eds.), Questioning geopolitics: Political projects in a changing world-system (pp. 155168). Westport: Greenwood Press.
Alcañiz, I. (2005a). Defeating welfare retrenchment: Privatization and conflict in the Argentine nuclear energy sector. New Political Science, 27(3), 331344.
Alcañiz, I. (2005b). La política nuclear Argentina y el Instituto Balseiro: Cincuenta años de historia (Argentine nuclear policy and the Balseiro Institute: Fifty years of history). Ciencia Hoy, 88, 2025.
Alcañiz, I. (2010). Bureaucratic networks and government spending: A network analysis of nuclear cooperation in Latin America. Latin American Research Review, 45(1), 148172.
Alcañiz, I. (2012). Democratization and multilateral security. World Politics, 64(02), 306340.
Alcañiz, I., & Gutiérrez, R. A. (2009). From local protest to the International Court of Justice. In Harris, P. G. (Ed.), Environmental change and foreign policy: Theory and practice (pp. 109120). New York: Routledge.
Alcañiz, I., & Hellwig, T. (2011). Who's to blame? The distribution of responsibility in developing democracies. British Journal of Political Science, 41(02), 389411.
Alemán, E., & Calvo, E. (2013). Explaining policy ties in presidential congresses: A network analysis of bill initiation data. Political Studies, 61(2), 356377.
Alesina, A., Baqir, R., & Easterly, W. (1997). Public goods and ethnic divisions. Cambridge: National Bureau of Economic Research.
Amengual, M. (2016). Politicized enforcement in Argentina: Labor and environmental regulation. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Amirault, R. J., & Branson, R. K. (2006). Educators and expertise: A brief history of theories and models. The Cambridge handbook of expertise and expert performance (pp. 6986). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Andler, L. (2009). The secretariat of the global environment facility: From network to bureaucracy. In Biermann, F. & Siebenhüner, B. (Eds.), Managers of global change: The influence of international environmental bureaucracies (pp. 203223). Cambridge: MIT Press.
Andonova, L. B. (2014). Boomerangs to partnerships? Explaining state participation in transnational partnerships for sustainability. Comparative Political Studies, 47(3), 481515.
Andonova, L. B., & Mitchell, R. B. (2010). The rescaling of global environmental politics. Annual Review of Environment and Resources, 35(1), 255.
Arriola, L. R., & Johnson, M. C. (2014). Ethnic politics and women's empowerment in Africa: Ministerial appointments to executive cabinets. American Journal of Political Science, 58(2), 495510.
Auyero, J., & Swistun, D. A. (2009). Flammable: Environmental suffering in an Argentine shantytown. New York: Oxford University Press.
Bach, D., & Newman, A. L. (2010). Transgovernmental networks and domestic policy convergence: Evidence from insider trading regulation. International Organization, 64(3).
Bach, D., & Newman, A. L. (2014). Domestic drivers of transgovernmental regulatory cooperation. Regulation & Governance, 8(4), 395417.
Bafumi, J., Gelman, A., Park, D. K., & Kaplan, N. (2005). Practical issues in implementing and understanding Bayesian ideal point estimation. Political Analysis, 13(2), 171187.
Baker, A. (2009). The market and the masses in Latin America: Policy reform and consumption in liberalizing economies. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Barnes, T. D. (2016). Gendering legislative behavior. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Barnett, M., & Finnemore, M. (2004). Rules for the world: International organizations in global politics. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Bauer, S. (2006). Does bureaucracy really matter? The authority of intergovernmental treaty secretariats in global environmental politics. Global Environmental Politics, 6(1), 2349.
Becker, G. S. (2009). Human capital: A theoretical and empirical analysis, with special reference to education. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Bendor, J., & Meirowitz, A. (2004). Spatial models of delegation. American Political Science Review, 98(02), 293310.
Berardo, R., & Scholz, J. T. (2010). Self‐organizing policy networks: Risk, partner selection, and cooperation in estuaries. American Journal of Political Science, 54(3), 632649.
Berardo, R., Alcañiz, I., Hadden, J., & Jasny, L. (2016). Environmental politics and networks. In Nicoll, J., Lubell, M., & Montgomery, A. H. (Eds.), Oxford handbook of political networks. New York: Oxford University Press.
Biermann, F., & Siebenhüner, B. (2009). Managers of global change: The influence of international environmental bureaucracies. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Blais, A., & Dion, S. (1990). Are bureaucrats budget maximizers? The Niskanen model & its critics. Polity, 22(4), 655674.
Booth, A. L., & Snower, D. J. (1996). Acquiring skills: Market failures, their symptoms and policy responses. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Bresnahan, T. F., Brynjolfsson, E., & Hitt, L. M. (1999). Information technology, workplace organization and the demand for skilled labor: Firm-level evidence. Cambridge: National Bureau of Economic Research.
Brown, P. (2005). Skill formation in the twenty-first century. In Brown, P., Green, A., & Lauder, H. (Eds.), High skills: Globalization, competitiveness, and skill formation (pp. 155). New York: Oxford University Press.
Brown, P., Green, A., & Lauder, H. (2005). High skills: Globalization, competitiveness, and skill formation. New York: Oxford University Press.
Busemeyer, M. R., & Trampusch, C. (2012). The political economy of collective skill formation. New York: Oxford University Press.
Calvo, E., & Murillo, M. V. (2013). When parties meet voters: Assessing political linkages through partisan networks and distributive expectations in Argentina and Chile. Comparative Politics Studies, 46(07), 851882.
Campion, P., & Shrum, W. (2004). Gender and science in development: Women scientists in Ghana, Kenya, and India. Science, Technology & Human Values, 29(04), 459485.
Carasales, J. C. (1997). De rivales a socios: El proceso de cooperación nuclear entre Argentina y Brasil. Buenos Aires: Grupo Editor Latinoamericano.
Carasales, J. C., & Ornstein, R. (1998). La Cooperación Internacional de la Argentina en el Campo Nuclear. Buenos Aires: Editorial CARI.
Caraway, T. L., Rickard, S. J., & Anner, M. S. (2012). International negotiations and domestic politics: The case of IMF labor market conditionality. International Organization, 66(01), 2761.
Carmen, E., Nesshöver, C., Saarikoski, H., Vandewalle, M., Watt, A., Wittmer, H., & Young, J. (2015). Creating a biodiversity science community: Experiences from a European network of knowledge. Environmental Science & Policy, 54(01), 497504.
Carpenter, D. P. (2001). The forging of bureaucratic autonomy: Reputations, networks, and policy innovation in executive agencies, 1862–1928. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Chwieroth, J. M. (2007). Testing and measuring the role of ideas: The case of neoliberalism in the International Monetary Fund. International Studies Quarterly, 51(1), 530.
Chwieroth, J. M. (2010). How do crises lead to change? Liberalizing capital controls in the early years of new order Indonesia. World Politics, 62(03), 496527.
Coll, J. A., & Radicella, R. (1998). First nuclear technology transfers and the subsequent developments in the radioisotope field. In Carasales, J. C. & Ornstein, R. (Eds.), La Cooperación internacional de la Argentina en el campo nuclear. Buenos Aires: Editorial CARI.
Conca, K. (2005). Old states in new bottles? The hybridization of authority in global environmental governance. In Barry, J. & Eckersley, R. (Eds.), The state and the global ecological crisis (pp. 181205). Cambridge: MIT Press.
Conca, K. (2006). Governing water: Contentious transnational politics and global institution building. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Conceição, P., & Marone, H. (2008). Characterizing the 21st century first commodity boom: Drivers and impact. Working Paper of the Office of Development Studies, United Nations Development Programme, New York.
Copelovitch, M. S. (2010). Master or servant? Common agency and the political economy of IMF lending. International Studies Quarterly, 54(1), 4977.
Cranmer, S. J., & Desmarais, B. A. (2011). Inferential network analysis with exponential random graph models. Political Analysis, 19(1), 6686.
Cremer, H., & Laffont, J.-J. (2003). Public goods with costly access. Journal of Public Economics, 87(9), 19852012.
Crowe, J. (2007). The forging of judicial autonomy: Political entrepreneurship and the reforms of William Howard Taft. Journal of Politics, 69(1), 7387.
Dankelman, I. (2010). Gender and climate change: An introduction. Washington DC: Earthscan.
Danziger, J. N., & Andersen, K. V. (2002). The impacts of information technology on public administration: An analysis of empirical research from the “Golden Age” of transformation. International Journal of Public Administration, 25(5), 591627.
Darnton, C. (2014). Rivalry and alliance politics in cold war Latin America. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Da Rosa, , , J. E. (1983). Economics, politics, and hydroelectric power: The Paraná river basin. Latin American Research Review, 18(3), 77107.
de Andrade, A. M. R., & dos Santos, T. L. (2013). A dinâmica política da criação da Comissão Nacional de Energia Nuclear, 1956–1960 (Political dynamics of the creation of the Brazilian National Commission for Nuclear Energy, 1956–1960). Boletim do Museu Paraense Emílio Goeldi. Ciências Humanas, 8(1), 113128.
De Ferranti, D. M. (2003). Closing the gap in education and technology. Washington DC: World Bank Publications.
De Grip, A., & Van Loo, J. (2002). The economics of skills obsolescence: A review. Research in Labor Economics, 21, 126.
Ericsson, K. A. (Ed.). (2006). The influence of experience and deliberate practice on the development of superior expert performance. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Erten, B., & Ocampo, J. A. (2013). Super cycles of commodity prices since the mid-nineteenth century. World Development, 44, 1430.
Escobar-Lemmon, M. C., & Taylor-Robinson, M. M. (2014). Representation: The case of women. New York: Oxford University Press.
Estévez-Abe, M. (2012). Gendered consequences of vocational training. In Busemeyer, M. R. & Trampusch, C. (Eds.), The political economy of collective skill formation (pp. 259283). New York: Oxford University Press.
Estevez-Abe, M., Iversen, T., & Soskice, D. (2001). Social protection and the formation of skills: A reinterpretation of the welfare state. In Hall, P. A. & Soskice, D. (Eds.), Varieties of capitalism: The institutional foundations of comparative advantage (pp. 145183). New York: Oxford University Press.
Evangelista, M. (1993). Internal and external constraints on grand strategy: The Soviet case. In Rosecrance, R. N. & Stein, A. A. (Eds.), The domestic bases of grand strategy (pp. 154178). Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Evangelista, M. (2002). Unarmed forces: The transnational movement to end the Cold War. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Evans, P. B. (1995). Embedded autonomy: States and industrial transformation. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Evans, P. B., Rueschemeyer, D., & Skocpol, T. (1985). Bringing the state back in. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Evetts, J., Mieg, H. A., & Felt, U. (2006). Professionalization, scientific expertise, and elitism: A sociological perspective. In Ericsson, K. A., Charness, N., Feltovich, P. J., & Hoffman, R. R. (Eds.), The Cambridge handbook of expertise and expert performance (pp. 105123). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Falleti, T. G. (2011). Varieties of authoritarianism: The organization of the military state and its effects on federalism in Argentina and Brazil. Studies in Comparative International Development, 46(2), 137162.
Fan, S., & Rao, N. (2003). Public spending in developing countries: Trends, determination and impact. International Food Policy Research Institute.
Fredriksson, P. G., & Gaston, N. (2000). Ratification of the 1992 climate change convention: What determines legislative delay? Public Choice, 104(3–4), 345368.
Frieden, J. A. (1991). Debt, development, and democracy: Modern political economy and Latin America, 1965–1985. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Gailmard, S. (2002). Expertise, subversion, and bureaucratic discretion. Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, 18(2), 536555.
Gailmard, S., & Patty, J. W. (2013). Learning while governing: Expertise and accountability in the executive branch. Chicago: University of Chicago.
Goldsmith, A. A. (1999). Africa's overgrown state reconsidered: Bureaucracy and economic growth. World Politics, 51(04), 520546.
Goodliffe, J., & Hawkins, D. G. (2006). Explaining commitment: States and the convention against torture. Journal of Politics, 68(2), 358371.
Green, A., & Sakamoto, A. (2005). Models of high skills in national competition strategies. In Brown, P., Green, A., & Lauder, H. (Eds.), High skills: Globalization, competitiveness and skill formation (pp. 56161). New York: Oxford University Press.
Guadalupe, M. (2007). Product market competition, returns to skill, and wage inequality. Journal of Labor Economics, 25(3), 439474.
Gutiérrez, R. A., & Isuani, F. J. (2014). The emergence of state and social environmentalism in Argentina. Revista de Administração Pública, 48(2), 295332.
Haas, P. M. (1989). Do regimes matter? Epistemic communities and Mediterranean pollution control. International Organization, 43(03), 377403.
Haas, P. M. (1992a). Banning chlorofluorocarbons: Epistemic community efforts to protect stratospheric ozone. International Organization, 46(01), 187224.
Haas, P. M. (1992b). Introductions: Epistemic communities and international policy co-ordination. International Organization, 46(1), 135.
Hadden, J. (2015). Networks in contention: The divisive politics of climate change. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Haggard, S., & Kaufman, R. (1995). The political economy of democratic transitions. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Hall, P. A. (1986). Governing the economy: The politics of state intervention in Britain and France. New York: Oxford University Press.
Hall, P. A. (Ed.). (1989). The political power of economic ideas: Keynesianism across nations. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Harvey, D. (2005). A brief history of neoliberalism. New York: Oxford University Press.
Heclo, H. (1978). Issue networks and the executive establishment. In King, A. (Ed.), The new American political system. Washington DC: American Enterprise Institute.
Helbling, T., Mercer-Blackman, V., & Cheng, K. (2008). Riding a wave. Finance and Development, 45(1), 1015.
Hellwig, T. (2014). Globalization and mass politics: Retaining the room to maneuver. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Herrera, Y. M. (2010). Mirrors of the economy: National accounts and international norms in Russia and beyond. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Hicks, R. L., Parks, B. C., Roberts, J. T., & Tierney, M. J. (2008). Greening aid? Understanding the environmental impact of development assistance. New York: Oxford University Press.
Hochstetler, K. (2002). After the boomerang: Environmental movements and politics in the La Plata River basin. Global Environmental Politics, 2(4), 3557.
Hochstetler, K., & Keck, M. E. (2007). Greening Brazil: Environmental activism in state and society: Durham: Duke University Press.
Hoel, M. (1992). International environment conventions: The case of uniform reductions of emissions. Environmental and Resource Economics, 2(2), 141159.
Hoffer, A. J. (2013). Bureaucratic behavior: Budget cuts, imperfect information, and the 2013 sequester. Social Science Research Network.
Huber, E., & Solt, F. (2004). Successes and failures of neoliberalism. Latin American Research Review, 39(3), 150164.
Huber, E., & Stephens, J. D. (2012). Democracy and the left: Social policy and inequality in Latin America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Huber, J. D., & Shipan, C. R. (2002). Deliberate discretion? The institutional foundations of bureaucratic autonomy. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Huber, J. D., & Shipan, C. R. (2006). Politics, delegation, and bureaucracy. In Weingast, B. R. & Wittman, D. A. (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of political economy. New York: Oxford University Press.
Jordana, J., Levi-Faur, D., & i Marín, X. F. (2011). The global diffusion of regulatory agencies: Channels of transfer and stages of diffusion. Comparative Political Studies, 44(10), 13431369.
Kahler, M. (1992). Multilateralism with small and large numbers. International Organization, 46(03), 681708.
Kamelarczyk, K. B. F., & Smith-Hall, C. (2014). REDD herring: Epistemic community control of the production, circulation and application of deforestation knowledge in Zambia. Forest Policy and Economics, 46, 1929.
Kaplan, S. B. (2013). Globalization and austerity politics in Latin America. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Kapstein, E. B. (1992). Between power and purpose: Central bankers and the politics of regulatory convergence. International Organization, 46(01), 265287.
Kassenova, T. (2014). Brazil's nuclear kaleidoscope: An evolving identity. Washington DC: Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Kauffman-Zeh, A. (1998). Brazil forced to cut back science funding. Nature, 395(6705), 831835.
Keck, M. E., & Sikkink, K. (1998). Activists beyond borders: Advocacy networks in international politics. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Keiser, L. R., Wilkins, V. M., Meier, K. J., & Holland, C. A. (2002). Lipstick and logarithms: Gender, institutional context, and representative bureaucracy. American Political Science Review, 96(03), 553564.
Keohane, R. O., & Nye, J. S. (1974). Transgovernmental relations and international organizations. World Politics, 27(01), 3962.
Kinne, B. J. (2013). Network dynamics and the evolution of international cooperation. American Political Science Review, 107(04), 766785.
Krook, M. L. (2009). Quotas for women in politics: Gender and candidate selection reform worldwide. New York: Oxford University Press.
Kurtz, M. J. (2004). Free market democracy and the Chilean and Mexican countryside. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Machin, S. (1996). Changes in the relative demand for skills. In Booth, A. & Snower, D. J. (Eds.), Acquiring skills: Market failures, their symptoms and policy responses (pp. 127146). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Madero, C. C., & Takacs, E. A. (1991). Política nuclear argentina: Avance o retroceso? Buenos Aires: Instituto de Publicaciones Navales.
Maggetti, M. (2014). Institutional change and the evolution of the regulatory state: Evidence from the Swiss case. International Review of Administrative Sciences, 80(02), 276297.
Mansfield, E. D., Milner, H. V., & Rosendorff, B. P. (2000). Free to trade: Democracies, autocracies, and international trade. American Political Science Review, 94(02), 305321.
Maoz, Z. (2012). Preferential attachment, homophily, and the structure of international networks, 1816–2003. Conflict Management and Peace Science, 29(3), 341369.
Marsden, P. V. (1983). Restricted access in networks and models of power. American Journal of Sociology, 88(04), 686717.
Martin, C. J. (2012). Political institutions and the origins of collective skill formation systems. In Busemeyer, M. R. & Trampusch, C. (Eds), The political economy of collective skill formation (pp. 4167). New York: Oxford University Press.
Maxfield, S., & Schneider, B. R. (1997). Business and the state in developing countries. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Mayer, K. U., & Solga, H. (2008). Skill formation: Interdisciplinary and cross-national perspectives. New York: Cambridge University Press.
McCarty, N. (2014). Complexity, capacity, and capture. In Carpenter, D. and Moss, D. A. (Eds), Preventing regulatory capture: Special interest influence and how to limit it (pp. 99123). New York: Cambridge University Press.
McPherson, M., Smith-Lovin, L., & Cook, J. M. (2001). Birds of a feather: Homophily in social networks. Annual Review of Sociology, 27(01), 415444.
Morrison, K. M. (2009). Oil, nontax revenue, and the redistributional foundations of regime stability. International Organization, 63(01), 107138.
Murillo, M. V. (2000). From populism to neoliberalism: Labor unions and market reforms in Latin America. World Politics, 52(02), 135168.
Murillo, M. V. (2009). Political competition, partisanship, and policy making in Latin American public utilities. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Murillo, M. V., & Mangonnet, J. (2013). La economía política de la Argentina exportadora en el nuevo milenio: Proponiendo una nueva agenda de investigación. Desarrollo Económico, 53(209–210), 223240.
Neumayer, E. (2001). How regime theory and the economic theory of international environmental cooperation can learn from each other. Global Environmental Politics, 1(1), 122147.
Niskanen, W. A. (2007). Bureaucracy and representative government. Chicago: Aldine Transaction Publishers.
O'Connell, P. J., & Jungblut, J.-M. (2008). What do we know about training at work? In Mayer, K. U. & Solga, H. (Eds), Skill formation: Interdisciplinary and cross-national perspectives (pp. 109125). New York: Cambridge University Press.
O'Donnell, G. (1978). State and alliances in Argentina, 1956–1976. The Journal of Development Studies, 15(1), 333.
Ostrom, E. (2008). The challenge of common-pool resources. Environment: Science and Policy for Sustainable Development, 50(4), 821.
Pavnick, N. (2000). What explains skill upgrading in less developed countries? NBER Working Paper.
Pernetta, J. C., & Bewers, J. M. (2012). Transboundary diagnostic analysis in international waters interventions funded by the global environment facility. Ocean & Coastal Management, 55, 112.
Pielke, R. A. (2007). The honest broker: Making sense of science in policy and politics. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Pierson, P. (1993). When effect becomes cause: Policy feedback and political change. World Politics, 45(04), 595628.
Pierson, P. (2000). The limits of design: Explaining institutional origins and change. Governance, 13(4), 475499.
Pierson, P. (2001). The new politics of the welfare state. New York: Oxford University Press.
Poole, K. T. (2005). Spatial models of parliamentary voting. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Raleigh, C. (2010). Political marginalization, climate change, and conflict in African Sahel states. International Studies Review, 12(1), 6986.
Rauch, J. E., & Evans, P. B. (2000). Bureaucratic structure and bureaucratic performance in less developed countries. Journal of Public Economics, 75(1), 4971.
Raustiala, K. (2002). Architecture of international cooperation: Transgovernmental networks and the future of international law. The Virginia Journal of International Law, 43(1), 192.
Roett, R. (1983). Democracy and debt in South America: A continent's dilemma. Foreign Affairs, 62(03), 695720.
Rohrschneider, R., & Dalton, R. J. (2002). A global network? Transnational cooperation among environmental groups. The Journal of Politics, 64(02), 510533.
Rudra, N., & Jensen, N. M. (2011). Globalization and the politics of natural resources. Comparative Political Studies, 44(6), 639661.
Sabatier, P. A., & Jenkins-Smith, H. C. (1999). The advocacy coalition framework: An assessment. In Sabatier, P. A. (Ed.), Theories of the policy process (Vol. 118, p. 188). Boulder: Westview Press.
Sarkar, J. (2012). Big state, big science, big projects: The nuclear energy programme and state (un)-managerialism in India. Paper presented at the “Rising Powers and the Future of Global Governance” International Conference, University of Sussex.
Schiebinger, L. (1999). Has feminism changed science? Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Schiff, M., & Winters, L. A. (2002). Regional cooperation, and the role of international organizations and regional integration. World Bank Policy Research Working Paper (2872).
Schneider, B. R. (1999). The Desarrollista State in Brazil and Mexico. In Woo-Cumings, M. (Ed.), The developmental state (pp. 276305). Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Schneider, B. R. (2013). Hierarchical capitalism in Latin America. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Schneider, B. R., & Heredia, B. (2003). Reinventing Leviathan: The politics of administrative reform in developing countries. Miami: North-South Center Press.
Scholz, J. T., Berardo, R., & Kile, B. (2008). Do networks solve collective action problems? Credibility, search, and collaboration. The Journal of Politics, 70(02), 393406.
Schrank, A. (2009). Professionalization and probity in a patrimonial state: Labor inspectors in the Dominican Republic. Latin American Politics and Society, 51(2), 91115.
Schrank, A. (2014). The German roots of Latin American vocational training institution. Paper presented at the Red para el Estudio de la Economía Política de América Latina (REPAL), Santiago, Chile.
Schrank, A., & Whitford, J. (2011). The anatomy of network failure. Sociological Theory, 29(3), 151177.
Schwartzman, S. (1994). Brazil scientists and the state-evolving models and the “Great leap forward.” In Solingen, E. (Ed.), Scientists and the state: Domestic structures and the international context (pp. 171188). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan.
Scott, J. (2000). Social network analysis: A handbook. New York: Sage.
Sikkink, K. (1991). Ideas and institutions: Developmentalism in Brazil and Argentina. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
Simmons, B. A., & Hopkins, D. J. (2005). The constraining power of international treaties: Theory and methods. American Political Science Review, 99(04), 623631.
Slaughter, A.-M. (2004). A new world order. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Slaughter, M. J. (2002). Skill upgrading in developing countries: Has inward foreign direct investment played a role? Working Paper 192. OECD Development Center, Washington DC.
Solingen, E. (1994). Scientists and the state: Domestic structures and the international context. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
Solingen, E. (1996). Industrial policy, technology, and international bargaining: Designing nuclear industries in Argentina and Brazil. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.
Stephenson, P. J., & Baharani, M. L. (2012). Evaluation techniques applied to large-scale regional projects. In De Lombaerde, P., Flores, R., Iapadre, L., & Schulz, M. (Eds.), The regional integration manual: Quantitative and qualitative methods (pp. 270296). New York: Routledge Press.
Streeck, W. (2012). Skills and politics: General and specific. In Busemeyer, M. R. & Trampusch, C. (Eds.), The political economy of collective skill formation (pp. 317352). New York: Oxford University Press.
Tarrow, S. (2005). The new transnational activism. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Taylor-Robinson, M. M., & Heath, R. M. (2003). Do women legislators have different policy priorities than their male colleagues? A critical case test. Women & Politics, 24(4), 77101.
Teodoro, M. P. (2011). Bureaucratic ambition: Careers, motives, and the innovative administrator. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Thelen, K. (2004). How institutions evolve: The political economy of skills in Germany, Britain, the United States, and Japan. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Thelen, K. (2009). Institutional change in advanced political economies. British Journal of Industrial Relations, 47(3), 471498.
Thelen, K. (2014). Varieties of liberalization and the new politics of social solidarity. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Thelen, K., Longstreth, F., & Steinmo, S. (1992). Structuring politics: Historical institutionalism in comparative analysis. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Thurner, P. W., & Binder, M. (2009). European Union transgovernmental networks: The emergence of a new political space beyond the nation‐state? European Journal of Political Research, 48(1), 80106.
Treier, S., & Jackman, S. (2008). Democracy as a latent variable. American Journal of Political Science, 52(1), 201217.
Ulph, D. (1996). Dynamic competition for market share and the failure of the market for skilled labour. In Booth, A. L. & Snower, D. J. (Eds.), Acquiring skills: Market failures, their symptoms and policy responses (pp. 81108). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Velho, L. (2005). S&T institutions in Latin America and the Caribbean: An overview. Science and Public Policy, 32(2), 95108.
Videras, J. (2013). Social networks and the environment. Annual Review of Resource Economics, 5(1), 211226.
Von Bülow, M. (2010). Building transnational networks: Civil society and the politics of trade in the Americas. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Vreeland, J. R. (2003). The IMF and economic development. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Walton, M. (2004). Neoliberalism in Latin America: Good, bad, or incomplete? Latin American Research Review, 39(3), 165183.
Wasmer, E. (2006). General versus specific skills in labor markets with search frictions and firing costs. The American Economic Review, 96(3), 811831.
Weber, M. (1958). From Max Weber: Essays in sociology. New York: Oxford University Press.
Webster, F. (2006). The Information Society revisited. In Lievrouw, L. A. & Livingstone, S. (Eds.), Handbook of new media: Social shaping and consequences of ICTs (pp. 443457). London: Sage Publications.
Weyland, K. G. (2002). The politics of market reform in fragile democracies: Argentina, Brazil, Peru, and Venezuela. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Weyland, K. G., Madrid, R. L., & Hunter, W. (2010). Leftist governments in Latin America: Successes and shortcoming. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Wibbels, E. (2006). Dependency revisited: International markets, business cycles, and social spending in the developing world. International Organization, 60(02), 433468.
World Bank (2012). World Development Indicators 2012. Washington DC: World Bank Publications.
Wrobel, P. S., & Redick, J. R. (1998). Nuclear cooperation in South America: The role of scientists in the Argentine‐Brazilian rapprochement. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 866(1), 165181.
Young, Z. (2002). A new green order? The World Bank and the politics of the Global Environment Facility. London: Pluto Press.


Altmetric attention score

Full text views

Total number of HTML views: 0
Total number of PDF views: 0 *
Loading metrics...

Book summary page views

Total views: 0 *
Loading metrics...

* Views captured on Cambridge Core between #date#. This data will be updated every 24 hours.

Usage data cannot currently be displayed.