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International Bureaucracies' Influence on Public Policy and International Organizations

Africa
International Relations
NATO
Public Administration
Public Policy
UN
Council of Europe
P181
Ronny Patz
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München – LMU
Ronny Patz
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München – LMU

Thursday 11:00 - 12:40 (07/09/2017)

Building: BL09 Eilert Sundts hus, A-Blokka Floor: 1 Room: ES AUD5

Abstract

There is little doubt that International Public Administrations (IPAs) exert autonomous influence on public policy-making. They do so, for example, by inducing change in the institutional and normative frameworks of their own international organizations or through interaction with their environment, whether in contact with national administrations and other international bureaucracies or by orchestrating non-governmental and private actors. However, we know little about the mechanisms and scope conditions of such influence of international bureaucrats and bureaucracies. This Panel therefore brings together contributions that map existing knowledge and that propose new theoretical and empirical insights advancing our understanding on why IPAs manage to influence policy - and why they fail. The papers include conceptual discussions on various forms of influence, and they cover policies from international peace and security to the protection of minorities, from institutional design to global governance. The organizations and bureaucracies studied range from the the African Union (AU) and the Southern African Development Community (SADC) to the Council of Europe (CoE), from various United Nations (UN) bodies to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO).
Title Details
Studying the Policy Influence of International Public Administrations – A Conceptual Framework View Paper Details
The Power of Bureaucratic Experts: Why Regional Intergovernmental Organisations Have Parliaments View Paper Details
Deference or Disregard? The Security Council and UN Secretariat’s Recommendations on Multidimensional Peacekeeping Operations View Paper Details
Institutional Innovation by Treaty Bodies of International Organization: Strategies of Maximizing Authority and Legitimacy View Paper Details
A Business Case for International Bureaucrats? Why NATO and the OSCE Endure after the Cold War View Paper Details