Globalization and Its Discontents
Convened by Benedict Kingsbury and Richard B. Stewart
Professor Kal Raustiala, UCLA Law School, Visiting at the Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton Univeristy (paper co-authored with David G. Victor, Stanford University): Governance of Plant Genetic Resources: A Regime Complex
Professor John Gerard Ruggie, John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University; formerly United Nations Assistant Secretary-General and senior advisor for strategic planning to Secretary-General Kofi Annan: Taking Embedded Liberalism Global: The Corporate Connection
Professor Richard B. Stewart, NYU Law School: Regulating Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs)
Professor Rob Howse, University of Michigan Law School: The Jurisprudential Achievement of the WTO Appellate Body: a Preliminary Appreciation
Professor Charles Sabel, Columbia Law School: The New Transformation of Europe: The Political and Administrative Preconditions of Pragmatic Constitutionalism
Professor Grainne de Burca, European University Institute: The Constitutional Challenge of New Governance in the European Union. Commentator: Francesca Bignami, Duke University Law School; Emile Noel Visiting Fellow, Jean Monnet Center, NYU Law School
Professor Frédéric Jenny, Vice-Chair, Conseil de la concurrence; Chair, OECD Competition Law and Policy Committee; Chair, WTO Working Group on Trade and Competition Policy; Professor, ESSEC, Paris: Competition Law and Policy: Global Governance Issues. Commentators: Eleanor Fox, NYU Law School and Harry First, NYU Law School. Additional Materials: Eleanor Fox, International Antitrust and the Doha Dome; Harry First, Evolving Toward What? The Development of International Antitrust
Professors Dan Bodansky, Emily and Ernest Woodruff , University of Georgia; Climate Change Coordinator, US Department of State, 1999-2001: Climate Change and the Rules vs. Standards Problem in International Governance. Additional Materials on Climate Change by Bodansky, Sands & Stewart, and Stewart & Wiener.
Professor Andrew Moravcsik, Government Department, Harvard University: Is There Really a “Democratic Deficit” Problem in Global Governance?