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  • Series: Elgar Research Reviews in Social and Political Science x
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Peter Dauvergne

This significant collection surveys 41 pioneering and influential articles in the field of environmental politics. It maps the historical trends and current research directions, revealing the most important debates and findings in this energetic area of scholarship. Themes covered include international agreements and state negotiations, global governance, government policymaking, environmental security, the world economy, consumption, civil society and knowledge and justice.
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Peter Dauvergne

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Peter Dauvergne

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Jonathan Michie

There could hardly be a more appropriate time in world history to be revisiting the issues of globalisation and democracy. After almost two centuries of what might be regarded as globalisation in the current usage of the term, it has fallen into disrepute. Voters have used the ballot box to reject both the concept of globalisation and the mainstream parties that promoted it. The UK voted to leave the EU, in the 2016 ‘Brexit’ referendum, and the US elected Donald Trump as President. This Research Review brings together the key writings on globalisation and democracy exploring the progression of globalisation as well as themes such as employment, international trade, technology and the environment amongst other important issues. This Research Review provides both scholarly and lay readers an opportunity to analyse how globalisation has impacted the world we live in today.
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Jonathan Michie

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Jonathan Michie

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Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders

Generations of law and economics scholars have been fascinated by history, seeing in its institutions and laws a vast database for illustrating their theories. Equally, historians have seen economic analysis as a helpful tool with which to analyse legal institutions. As a result a vibrant field has emerged in which people trained in law, economics, history and political science have all made significant contributions. This research review identifies the most important works examining legal history from an economic perspective.
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Ian Bache and Matthew Flinders