By Michael N. Barnett – Liberalism was never critical to global governance, and the future of global governance might not depend on liberalism.
By Hannah Birkenkötter and Sinthiou Buszewski –
Why some criticisms against the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration might be misguided.
By Stéphanie Perazzone –
What role does “ordinary politics” play in shaping our understanding and experience of global politics?
By Astrid Hedin – Communist regimes screened and trained all foreign travelers for political loyalty. How did this systematic distortion of global dialogue shape global governance?
By Peter M. Haas – Insights from STS scholars might enhance the legitimacy of science or lead to its outright rejection.
One theme, different perspectives. A more nuanced debate on global governance.
By Martin Belov – A shift to a post-Westphalian reality requires rethinking our constitutional concepts, paradigms and institutional designs.
By Nina Reiners – What happens if the independence and expertise of UN human rights treaty bodies is threatened by its own members?
By Annabelle Littoz-Monnet – How can we think about the legitimacy of science without making claims to its impartiality?
By Miia Halme-Tuomisaari – How can we understand the continued importance of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in today’s world?
By Peter M. Haas – In the face of post-truth challenges, how can the political authority of science in world politics be defended?
By Velibor Jakovleski – With declining hegemony and increasing uncertainty, what are the prospects for governing global finance.
By Astrid Hedin – During the Cold War, dialogue within IOs helped shape global norms via East-West policy isomorphism.
How does international law affect power and development in resource-wealthy postcolonial countries?
By Erica Moret – How the UK coordinates its sanctions policies with the EU will be important in a post-Brexit world.