Search results

You are looking at 51 - 60 of 691 items for :

  • "International organisations" x
  • All content x
Clear All
Martin D. Moore

diabetes and service guidance. Reflecting their historic concerns with service organisation, and engaging with mounting critiques of medicine made from within and without the profession, various professional bodies, international organisations, and the BDA became increasingly concerned about standards of diabetes care over the last quarter of the twentieth century. The Royal Colleges and BDA, for instance, collaborated in drawing up guidance on service organisation in 1977, and audited the staffing and facilities available for NHS diabetes management in 1984. Into the

in Managing diabetes, managing medicine
Stephan Hensell and Klaus Schlichte

other perspective is the politics of recognition of the ‘international community’ (Daase et al. 2015 ). States and international organisations are the major actors in the global state system which are able to confirm and validate legitimacy claims of armed groups through acts of recognition. The international recognition of armed groups is in part a reaction to the demands of these groups, but in part also motivated by a host of other reasons, which sometimes seem to defy any logic. Our core argument is that the politics of legitimacy and international recognition

in Armed non-state actors and the politics of recognition
Shaping custom
Kasey McCall-Smith

community’s understanding of ‘law’ that multiple International Law Commission studies have acknowledged the relevance of the human rights treaty bodies, including the ongoing work on subsequent agreement and subsequent practice in relation to interpretation of treaties, 2 the 2011 Guide to Practice on Reservations to Treaties 3 and its current examination of customary international law. This chapter proceeds from the accepted notion that international organisations contribute to international lawmaking in a number of ways. 4 Tracking the possibility acknowledged in

in International organisations, non-State actors, and the formation of customary international law
Lesley Pruitt and Erica Rose Jeffrey

diverse contexts of peace and (in)security, including their political significance in these scenarios. 18 Since 2015, international organisations such as the UN have advanced towards increasing the opportunities and support for young people's involvement peacebuilding endeavours, locally and globally, including, for example, the passage of UN Security Council Resolutions (UNSCR) 2250 (2015) and 2419 (2018) on Youth, Peace and Security. Passed unanimously

in Dancing through the dissonance
Martin D. Moore

different arenas of discussion and governance, helped these figures to align recommendations of local and regional NHS authorities, elite professional bodies, international organisations, and lay-professional and state-sponsored agencies. They thus provided sufficient agreement for managerial recommendations and infrastructures to emerge, and mediated potentially conflicting agendas. 106 Using government funding and activity, certain elite specialists and professional bodies helped set national standards and, through their production of tools for management, sat at the

in Managing diabetes, managing medicine
Mitja Sienknecht

The (non-)recognition of groups in violent conflicts The process of recognition establishes a relationship between the subject, who is recognising, and the object, who aims to be recognised. In the realm of world politics, recognition of groups or states is an important tool for states and international organisations (IOs) to distinguish between legitimate and illegitimate actors. Consequently, this relational process is always one that is based on power structures between the one who recognises and the one who is

in Armed non-state actors and the politics of recognition
Abstract only
The Anglo-American new world order from Wilson to Bush (Second edition)
Editor: Andrew Williams

This book explores the way in which the Anglo-American new world order (NWO) debate changed by 9/11, and the encouragement this has given to the 'neoconservatives' or 'neocons' within the George W. Bush Administration. It examines the policy-making process as it developed before the Versailles Conference of 1919. An extensive literature exists on the 'lessons of Versailles' and particularly on the 'failure' of the League of Nations (LON), one that started even before the signature of the Treaty of Versailles. The book then explores how the Conference and the LON attempted to frame the immediate problems of the post-war period. It shows how NWO architects' thinking developed in what might be called the area of 'global security' from the period of the First World War until the present. The clear evidence is that the American thinking on the NWO had a huge impact in Britain's processes in the same direction. President Theodore Roosevelt shared a deep suspicion of British motives for the post-war settlement in line with most Americans. He attributed blame for the inter-war crisis as much to British and French intransigence and balance of power politics at Versailles as to German aggression. The results of the Versailles settlement hung like a cloud over Allied relationships during the Second World War and gave a powerful impetus in American circles for an attitude of 'never again'. The variety of historical archival material presented provided the background to the current and historical American obsession with creating the world order.

Jarle Trondal, Martin Marcussen, Torbjörn Larsson, and Frode Veggeland

3436 Unpacking international organisations:2833Prelims 22/3/10 14:56 Page 193 10 Complexity and stability in international bureaucracies The normalisation of IO studies What happens when people (including civil servants) enter multi-structural, multi-disciplinary, multi-national and multilingual bureaucracies? The large majority will initially probably be puzzled by the differences, idiosyncrasies and novelty. The routines, procedures, justifications and ways of doing things in international bureaucracies are typically different from national bureaucracies

in Unpacking international organisations
Susan Park

This chapter focuses on transnational environmental advocacy networks' (TEANs) criticism on the Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA) over its role as a political risk guarantor of private sector capital in developing countries that have a negative environmental impact. It investigates how TEANs attempted to influence MIGA again through project campaigns, particularly on the Freeport mine in West Papua. This chapter also explains how identity shapes how international organisations (IOs) internalise international norms and shows how sustainable development norms espoused by TEANs increasingly shape private sector-oriented financial institutions with similar development goals but distinct professional identities.

in World Bank Group interactions with environmentalists
Author: Mary Hilson

The consumer co-operative movement was one of the most important popular movements in inter-war Europe, but remains under-researched by historians in comparison to other social movements, especially with regard to its international dimensions. From 1895, the co-operative movement also had its own international organisation, the International Co-operative Alliance (ICA).

This book explores the transnational history of consumer co-operation from the establishment of the movement in the second half of the nineteenth century to the outbreak of the Second World War, focusing in particular on co-operation in the Nordic countries (Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden). The co-operative movement was especially strong throughout the region and the Nordic co-operative federations played a prominent role in the ICA.

The fundamental question explored in the book concerns the meaning of co-operation: was it a social movement or an economic enterprise? Did it aspire to challenge capitalism or to reform it? Did it contain at its heart a political vision for the transformation of society or was it simply a practical guide for organising a business? I argue that it was both, but that an examination of the debates over the different meanings of co-operation can also illuminate broader questions about the emergence of consumer interests in the first half of the twentieth century, especially in a transnational context. Studying the Nordic co-operative movement also helps to shed light on the growing international interest in this region and the emergence of a Nordic “middle way” during the 1930s.