Halliday, Fred (2000) Global governance: prospects and problems. Citizenship studies, 4 (1). pp. 19-33. ISSN 1362-1025
The 50th anniversary of the UN in 1995 occasioned a widespread international discussion of 'global governance'. This term is understood to denote not just conventional bodies of international security and economic management but the overlapping and interlocking of institutions found in all issues and regions, and the increasing body of non-state actors, broadly termed 'international civil society'. This article discusses the functions and reform of global governance, and then examines these in the light of five central issues of the 1990s: the role of the great powers, peace-keeping, economic nationalism, a crisis of NGOs, and global values. It argues that advocacy of global governance must be matched by political realism on the one hand, and the recognition of the need for difficult ethical choices on the other.
|Additional Information:||© 2000 Taylor & Francis|
|Library of Congress subject classification:||J Political Science > JF Political institutions (General)
J Political Science > JZ International relations
|Sets:||Departments > International Relations|
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