Journal / Book Title
Wake Forest Law Review
Increasing economic globalization has coincided with the emergence and escalating influence of non-state actors and organizations in domestic and international policymaking, from shaping policy agendas to promoting private authority. The latter phenomenon has arisen, at least in part, from a critique of states' failures to adopt effective and enduring environmental policies. Rather than contest "command and control" institutions, non-state strategies embrace market approaches built around incentives and price mechanisms. Several forms of non-state authority have emerged, including corporate social responsibility, provision of information through labeling, and self-reporting.
MSU Digital Commons Citation
Koppell, Jonathan G.S.; Levin, Kelly; and Cashore, Benjamin, "Can Non-State Certification Systems Bolster State-Centered Efforts to Promote Sustainable Development through the Clean Development Mechanism" (2009). Publications from President Jonathan G.S. Koppell. 12.
Levin, Kelly, Benjamin Cashore, and Jonathan Koppell. "Can non-state certification systems bolster state-centered efforts to promote sustainable development through the clean development mechanism." Wake Forest L. Rev. 44 (2009): 777.
Economic Policy Commons, Environmental Policy Commons, Growth and Development Commons, Human Resources Management Commons, Income Distribution Commons, Industrial Organization Commons, International and Area Studies Commons, International Economics Commons, Management Sciences and Quantitative Methods Commons, Other Economics Commons, Other Public Affairs, Public Policy and Public Administration Commons, Other Social and Behavioral Sciences Commons, Public Administration Commons, Public Economics Commons, Sociology Commons