REFERENCES

Agrawala, S. (1998a). “Context and early origins of the intergovernmental panel on climate change.” Climatic Change, 39(4):605–620.

Agrawala, S. (1998b). “Structural and process history of the intergovernmental panel on climate change.” Climatic Change, 39(4):621–642.

Andresen, S., Skodvin, T., Underdal, A. and Wettstad, J. eds. (2000), Science and Politics in International Environmental Regimes, Manchester University Press, Manchester, UK.

Auer, M. (1998). “Colleagues or Combatants? Experts as Environmental Diplomats,” International Negotiation, 3(2):267–287.


Benedick, R.E. (1991). Ozone diplomacy. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Biermann, F. (2000). Science as Power in International Environmental Negotiations: Global Environmental Assessments Between North and South. ENRP Discussion Paper 2000–17. Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA. Bolin, B. (1994). “Science and policy making.” Ambio 23(1).

Biermann, F. (2002). “Institutions for Scientific Advice: Global Environmental Assessments and Their Influence in Developing Countries,” Global Governance, 8(2):195–219.

Binswanger, H. (2001). “Technological Progress and Sustainable Development: What about the Rebound Effect?” Ecological Economics, Vol. 36, pp. 119–132

Bolin, B. (1994). “Sciebce and Policy Making.” Ambio, Vol, 23, No. 1.

Boyer, S. (2000). Conference Diplomacy and UN Rules of Procedure. Paper Presented at the Miami Workshop on Negotiation Skills for Climate Issues, July 24, Miami, FL.

Braithway, J. and Drahos, P. (2000). Global Business Regulation. Cambridge, UK. Cambridge University Press.


Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Government. (1992). International Environmental Research and Assessment: Proposals for Better Organization and Decision Making. New York: Carnegie Corporation.

Chasek, P.S. (2001a). Earth Negotiations: Analyzing Thirty Years of Environmental Diplomacy. Tokyo, Japan and New York: United Nations University Press.



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Knowledge & Diplomacy: Science Advice in the United Nations System REFERENCES Agrawala, S. (1998a). “Context and early origins of the intergovernmental panel on climate change.” Climatic Change, 39(4):605–620. Agrawala, S. (1998b). “Structural and process history of the intergovernmental panel on climate change.” Climatic Change, 39(4):621–642. Andresen, S., Skodvin, T., Underdal, A. and Wettstad, J. eds. (2000), Science and Politics in International Environmental Regimes, Manchester University Press, Manchester, UK. Auer, M. (1998). “Colleagues or Combatants? Experts as Environmental Diplomats,” International Negotiation, 3(2):267–287. Benedick, R.E. (1991). Ozone diplomacy. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. Biermann, F. (2000). Science as Power in International Environmental Negotiations: Global Environmental Assessments Between North and South. ENRP Discussion Paper 2000–17. Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA. Bolin, B. (1994). “Science and policy making.” Ambio 23(1). Biermann, F. (2002). “Institutions for Scientific Advice: Global Environmental Assessments and Their Influence in Developing Countries,” Global Governance, 8(2):195–219. Binswanger, H. (2001). “Technological Progress and Sustainable Development: What about the Rebound Effect?” Ecological Economics, Vol. 36, pp. 119–132 Bolin, B. (1994). “Sciebce and Policy Making.” Ambio, Vol, 23, No. 1. Boyer, S. (2000). Conference Diplomacy and UN Rules of Procedure. Paper Presented at the Miami Workshop on Negotiation Skills for Climate Issues, July 24, Miami, FL. Braithway, J. and Drahos, P. (2000). Global Business Regulation. Cambridge, UK. Cambridge University Press. Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Government. (1992). International Environmental Research and Assessment: Proposals for Better Organization and Decision Making. New York: Carnegie Corporation. Chasek, P.S. (2001a). Earth Negotiations: Analyzing Thirty Years of Environmental Diplomacy. Tokyo, Japan and New York: United Nations University Press.

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Knowledge & Diplomacy: Science Advice in the United Nations System Knight, A. (2000), Changing United Nations: Multilateral Evolution and the Quest for Global Governance. London, UK: Macmillan. Litfin, K.T. (1994). Ozone Discourses: Science and Politics in Global Environmental Cooperation. New York: Columbia University Press. Litfin, K.T., ed. (1998a). The Greening of Sovereignty in World Politics. Cambridge, Massachusetts and London, UK: MIT Press. Litfin, K.T. (1998b). “Satellites and Sovereign Knowledge: Remote Sensing of the Global Environment,” in Litfin, K.T., ed., The Greening of Sovereignty in World Politics. Cambridge, MA and London, UK: MIT Press, pp. 193–221. Marchant, G. (2002), “Biotechnology and the Precautionary Principle: Right Question, Wrong Answer,” International Journal of Biotechnology, 4(l):34–45. Marton-Lefevre, J. (1994), “The Role of the Scientific Community in the Preparation of and Follow-up to UNCED,” in Spector, B., Sjostedt, G. and Zartman, I.W. eds. Negotiating International Regimes: Lessons from the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development. London, UK: Graham and Trotman. Miles, E.L., Underdal, A., Andresen, S., Wettestad, J., Skjærseth, J., and Carlin, E. eds. (2002). Environmental Regime Effectiveness: Confronting Theory with Evidence. Cambridge, MA and London, UK: MIT Press. Mitchell, R.B. (1998). “Forms of Discourse/Norms of Sovereignty: Interests, Science, and Morality in the Regulation of Whaling,” in Litfin, K., ed., The Greening of Sovereignty in World Politics. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, pp. 141–171. National Research Council (1994). Joint Statement, Population Summit of the World’s Scientific Academies. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 1994, and, Population—the complex reality. London: The Royal Society. National Research Council (1995). Standards, Conformity Assessment, and Trade: Into the 21st Century. Washington, DC: National Academy Press. National Research Council (1999a). Our Common Journey: A Transition Toward Sustainability. Washington, DC: National Academy Press. National Research Council (1999b), The Pervasive Role of Science, Technology, and Health in Foreign Policy: Imperatives for the Department of State. Washington, DC: National Academy Press. National Research Council (2000). Incorporating Science, Economics, and Sociology in Developing Sanitary and Phytosanitary Standards in International Trade. Proceedings of a Conference. Washington, DC: National Academy Press.

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