"Privatization" of Global Governance

Thomas J. Biersteker – Professor of the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Maison de la Paix, Chemin Eugène-Rigot 2, 1202 Genève, Switzerland. E-mail: thomas.biersteker@graduateinstitute.ch.
 
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Thomas Biersteker graduated from Chicago University (BF in Political Science) and MIT (MA in Political Science) and got PhD in Political Science in MIT as well. Later professor Biersteker lectured in Yale University (1976-1985), South Carolina University (1985-1992) and Brown University (1992-2006). He could be described as a constructivist focusing his research on global governance, international organizations and transnational policy networks, construction of sovereignty and regimes of targeted sanctions. Professor Birsteker kindly agreed to give an interview to the “MGIMO Review of International Relations” during a seminar within the research project - Grant of RFBR No. 16-23-41004. The seminar was also attended by M.M. Lebedeva, Yu.A. Nikitin, A.I. Nikitin, I.A. Istomin.

Key words: governance, networks, authority, global civic society, international society.

References
1. Altinay H. Global Civics: Responsibilities and Rights in an Interdependent World. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press, 2011. 145 pp.
2. Biersteker T.J. Création d’un espace discursif mondial: Les défis de l’interdisciplinarité, de l’esprit de clocher et de l’intégration des savoirs pratiques dans l’enseignement des Relations internationales [Creating a global discursive space: the challenges of inter-disciplinarity, parochialisms, and integration of practical knowledge in the teaching of International Relations]. Etudes Internationales, 2015, vol. 46, no. 4, pp. 381-404. (In French)
3. Biersteker T.J. Participating in Transnational Policy Networks: Targeted Sanctions. Narrowing the Gap: Scholars, Policymakers and International Affairs: Finding Common Cause. Ed. by
M.E. Bertucci, A.F. Lowenthal. Baltimore and London: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2014. pp. 137-154.
4. Governance without government: Order and change in world politics. Ed. by J. N. Rosenau, E.O. Czempiel. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992. 311 p.
5. Mills W.C. The Power Elite. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1956. 448 pp.
6. Power in global governance. Ed. by M. Barnett, R. Duvall. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004. 392 p.
7. Private authority and international affairs. Ed. by A. Claire Cutler, V. Haufler, T. Porter. Albany : State University of New York Press, 1999. 389p.
8. Williams P. Transnational Criminal Organisations and International Security. Survival. 1994, vol. 36, no 1, pp. 96-113.

DOI 10.24833/2071-8160-2017-4-55-289-297 (Read the article in PDF)