Papers on International Environmental Negotiation, Volume 09 An Integrative Approach

Lawrence E. Susskind, William Moomaw, and Kevin Gallagher, eds.

 

The juxtaposition of diverging political and environmental trends at the turn of the millennium raises the following question: How can the current international treaty making system be corrected to ensure the design of effective treaties that will curb global environmental degradation?

 

The articles in this volume – the ninth in the series of PON Papers on International Environmental Negotiation – attempt to answer this question in an integrative fashion. They can be grouped into the following categories:

  • The process of international environmental treaty making can be enhanced to incorporate methods and mechanisms that have been utilized in treaties conventionally seen as outside the environmental realm.
  • Environmental concerns can be incorporated into global treates that until recently were seen as not contributing to environmental degradation.
  • Effective corrections of traditional and non-traditional environmental treaties will require new actors, new technologies, and new ways of thinking.

 

Contributing authors include Maria Fariello, Tobin Freid, Tetsuya Nagashima, Kelly Sims, Ellen Shaw, Authur Ingolfsdottir, Ian Wadley, and Imke Wesseloh.

 

Papers in this volume include:

  • “Fisheries on the High Seas Dividing the Pie,” by Audur Ingolfsdottir
  • “The Visibility and Design of International Greenhouse Gas Emissions Trading,” by Kelly Sims
  • “Improving Global Forest Management: Proposals for a Conservation Treaty and for an Enhanced Global Timber Certification Systems,” by Tetsuya Nagashima
  • “The Potential for Environmental Contributions to Peace,” by Maria Fariello
  • “Civil Society, the Environment, and the free Trade Area of the Americas,” by Kevin Gallagher
  • “The Law and the Profits: Corporate Participating in the international Environmental Treaty Making Process,” by Ellen Shaw
  • “Revolutionizing International Negotiation: Making Information Technology an Integral Part of Environmental Treaty Making,” by Tobin Fred and Imke Wesseloh
  • “World’s Apart: A Proposal for Frame Reflective Discourse in International Environmental Negotiations,” by Ian Wadley

 

Papers on International Environmental Negotiation, Volume 09 An Integrative Approach Attributes

Authors:
Lawrence E. Susskind, William Moomaw, and Kevin Gallagher, eds.
Publisher:
Cambridge, MA: PON Books, 1999

PON Teaching Negotiation Resource Center

Close window

Soft copy vs. hard copy

You may order this role simulation in either soft copy (electronic) or hard copy (paper) format. If you select the soft copy option, you will receive an e-mail with a URL (website address) from which you may download an electronic file in Adobe Acrobat PDF format. You will have one week to download your materials from when you receive the email. You are then only authorized to use, print, or share the materials as many times as the number of copies you purchase. The TNRC charges for use of this simulation on a per-participant basis. Therefore, you must purchase a separate copy of this simulation for each person who will be participating, regardless of the number of roles in the simulation. You will only receive a link to one electronic file, which includes all general instructions, confidential instructions, and any teaching notes for the simulation. You should separate out the instructions before distributing to participants.

If you select the hard copy option, you will receive paper copies of this role simulation via the shipping method you select.

For additional information about the soft copy option, please visit our FAQ section, or contact the PON Teaching Negotiation Resource Center at tnrc@law.harvard.edu or 800-258-4406 (within the U.S.) or 301-528-2676 (outside the U.S.).

Please note: At the present time, Teaching Negotiation Resource Center soft copies are compatible with the following versions of the Adobe Acrobat Reader: English, German, French, Spanish, Swedish, Portuguese, Japanese, and Korean. If you have a different version of the Acrobat Reader, you may wish to download one of these at http://www.adobe.com/products/acrobat/readstep2.html, or contact the PON Teaching Negotiation Resource Center at tnrc@law.harvard.edu, 800-258-4406 (within the U.S.), or 301-528-2676 (outside the U.S.) for further assistance. This restriction does not apply to the freely available Teacher’s Package Review Copies.

Ordering a single copy for review

If you wish to review the materials for a particular role simulation to decide whether you’d like to use it, a PDF, or soft copy, version of the Teacher’s Package for the simulation is available as a free download from the description page of most role simulations and case studies. All Teacher’s Packages include copies of all participant materials. In addition, some Teacher’s Packages (but not all) include additional teaching materials such as teaching notes or overhead masters.

Ordering copies for multiple participants

To order multiple copies of a role simulation for use in a course or workshop, simply enter the total number of participants in the box next to “Quantity.” There is no need to calculate how many of each role is required.

If you are ordering hard copies, the Teaching Negotiation Resource Center will calculate the appropriate numbers of each role to provide, based on the total number of participants. For example, if you wish to order a 2-party role simulation for use with a class of 30 students, you would enter “30” in the box next to “Quantity.” You then would receive 15 copies of one role and 15 copies of the other role, for use with your 30 participants. As another example, if you ordered 30 participant copies of a 6-party role simulation, you would receive 5 copies of each role.

In the event that the number of participant copies you order is not evenly divisible by the number of roles in the simulation, you will receive extra copies of one or more roles. Participants receiving the extra roles may partner with other participants playing the same role, thus negotiating as a team. So, for instance, if you ordered 31 copies of a 2-party role simulation, you would receive 15 copies of the first role and 16 copies of the second role. One of the participants playing the second role would partner with another participant playing that same role, and the two would negotiate as a team.