2011 Jean Monnet Working Papers

No. 1/11: Carlos Closa
Dealing with the Past: Memory and European Integration
No. 2/11: Armin von Bogdandy
The European Lesson for International Democracy
The Significance of Articles 9 to 12 EU Treaty for International Organizations
No. 3/11: Judicaël Etienne
Loyalty Towards International Law as a Constitutional Principle of EU Law?
No. 4/11: Michelle Q Zang
Green Public Procurement in China and the WTO Agreement on Government Procurement: is it hard to be "fairly" green?
No. 5/11: Jean-Claude Piris
It is Time for the Euro Area to Develop Further Closer Cooperation Among its Members

      Global Governance as Public Authority: Structures, Contestation, and Normative Change

(The following Working  Papers are the fruit of a collaboration between The Jean Monnet Center at NYU School of Law and the Global Governance Research Cluster at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin.)

No. 6/11: Joost Pauwelyn, Ramses A. Wessel, Jan Wouters

The Exercise of Public Authority through Informal International Lawmaking: An Accountability Issue?

No. 7/11:Ming-Sung Kuo

Inter-Public Legality or Post-Public Legitimacy?
Global Governance and the Curious Case of Global AdministrativeLaw as a New Paradigm of Law
No. 8/11: Christine Schwöbel
Whither the Private in Global Governance?
No. 9/11: Theresa Reinold
Constitutionalization? Whose Constitutionalization?
Africa’s Ambivalent Engagement with the International Criminal Court
No. 10/11: Andreas von Staden
The Democratic Legitimacy of Judicial Review Beyond the State:
Normative Subsidiarity and Judicial Standards of Review
No. 11/11: Matthias Ecker-Ehrhardt
Domestic Politicization of International Institutions:
Testing Competing Explanations Using Party Manifestos
No. 12/11: Andreas Follesdal
The Principle of Subsidiarity as a Constitutional Principle in International Law
No. 13/11: Joana Mendes
EU Law and Global Regulatory Regimes: Hollowing out Procedural Standards?
No. 14/11: Klaus Dingwerth, Ina Lehmann, Ellen Reichel, and Tobias Weise
Towards a Democratic Yardstick?
Evaluations of International
Institutions in Academic Textbooks, 1970-2010