Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Power dynamics in multi–stakeholder policy processes and intra–civil society networking

By Bart Cammaerts

Abstract

The Handbook of Global Media and Communication Policy offers insights into the boundaries of this field of study, assesses why it is important, who is affected, and with what political, economic, social and cultural consequences. Contributors draw on theory and empirical research to offer multiple perspectives on the local, national, regional and global forums in which policy debate occurs. Policy is understood as an emergent process, informed by historical context, power dynamics, and local/global interdependencies

Topics: H Social Sciences (General), HE Transportation and Communications
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell
Year: 2011
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:38473
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2009). (2004a) ‘Failure and success at the WSIS: Civil society's next moves’,
  2. (2004b) ‘Will the Real WSIS Please Stand Up? The Historic
  3. (2005a) ICT-usage among transnational social movements in the Networked Society - to organise, to mobilise and to debate.
  4. (2005b) Through the Looking Glass: Civil Society Participation
  5. (1969). A Ladder of Citizen Participation. doi
  6. (2003). Access and participation in the discourse of the digital divide. The European perspective at/on the WSIS.
  7. (1998). An overview.
  8. (1992). Anarchy is what States Make of It: the Social Construction of Power Politics. doi
  9. (2001). Assembly doi
  10. (2001). Bridging the gap between the governed and the governing’, in
  11. (2007). Broadening voices: grassroots tech groups and policy objectives for Internet Governance. Paper presented at the 2 nd GigaNet Symposium, Rio de
  12. (1992). Civil Society and Political Theory, doi
  13. (1987). Competing visions, complex realities: social aspects of the information society. doi
  14. (1998). Cyberpolitics: Citizen activism in the age of the internet. doi
  15. (2007). Deciphering the codes of Internet governance: Understanding the hard issues at stake. OII/e-Horizons Forum Discussion Paper 8. doi
  16. (2007). Deconstructing multi-stakholderism: The discourses and realities of global governance at the World Summit on the Information Society. Paper presented at the Standing
  17. (1999). Deliberative democracy or agonistic pluralism?. doi
  18. (2006). Democracy in the European Union: Why and how to combine representation and participation?. doi
  19. (2002). Democratizing Global Governance. doi
  20. (2007). Diversity Reconsidered in a Global MultiStakeholder Environment: Insights from the online world. In: Wolfgang Kleinwächter (ed.) The power of ideas: internet governance in a global multistakeholder environment,
  21. (2008). Foreword. In Bart Cammaerts, Internet-Mediated Participation Beyond the Nation State. Manchester: doi
  22. (2003). Geneva Declaration of Principles,
  23. (1978). History of Sexuality, part 1: an introduction. doi
  24. (2008). Internet-Mediated Participation Beyond the Nation State. Manchester: doi
  25. (1998). Introduction – Civil society I, II, III: Constructing an empirical concept from normative controversies and historical transformation.
  26. (2008). Issues and Challenges Facing Internet Governance : A Report from the
  27. (2004). Many Voices, One World – Towards a New, More Just, and More Efficient World Information and Communication Order, report of the International Commission for the Study of Communication Problems,
  28. (2003). Media and democratization in the information society.
  29. (2006). Models of Democracy - 3rd edition.
  30. (2005). Much more could have been achieved: Civil Society Statement on the World Summit on the Information Society.
  31. (2008). Multi-Stakeholder Governance and the Internet Governance Forum. Wembley,
  32. (2004). Panel of Eminent Persons on United Nations–Civil Society Relations
  33. (1970). Participation and Democratic Theory. Cambridge: doi
  34. (1997). Policy-making by subterfuge: Interest accommodation, innovation and substitute democratic legitimation in Europe: Perspectives from distinctive policy areas. doi
  35. (1993). Politics and the Limits of Modernity. doi
  36. (1994). Power and Influence in State Legislative Policymaking: The Interaction of Gender and Position in Committee Hearing Debates. doi
  37. (2001). Reflectivist and constructivist approaches to international relations. In John Baylis and Steve Smith (eds) The Globalization of World Politics. An introduction for international relations – 2 nd Edition.
  38. (2005). Report of the Working Group on Internet Governance, June, Château de Bossey.
  39. (2002). Ruling the Root: Internet Governance and the Taming of Cyberspace. doi
  40. (2003). Shaping Information Societies for Human Needs: Civil Society Declaration to the World Summit on the Information Society. doi
  41. (2001). Social Movement networks: Virtual and real. doi
  42. (2005). State Feminism and Political Representation. Cambridge and New York: doi
  43. (2003). Status quo rocks, Daily Summit’, 10/12, see URL: http://www.dailysummit.net/english/archives/2003/12/10/status_quo_rocks.asp (last consulted
  44. (1984). The Constitution of Society. doi
  45. (1999). The Cyber.com/munist manifesto, see URL: www.imaginaryfutures.net/cybercommunism1000.pdf (last consulted
  46. (2007). The internet and global governance: Principles and norms for a new régime.
  47. (2007). The Internet Governance Forum: How a United Nations Summit Produced a New Governance Paradigm for the Internet Age.
  48. (1977). The Life and Times of Liberal Democracy. doi
  49. (1997). The Social Shaping of Information Superhighways:
  50. (1984). The Theory of Communicative Action, Volume 1, Reason and the Rationalization of Society. doi
  51. (2005). The Unbearable Lightness of Full Participation in a Global Context: WSIS and Civil Society participation.
  52. (2004). The WSIS as a Political Space in Global Media Governance. doi
  53. (2004). The WSIS as a world of words: Building a common vision of the information society’, doi
  54. (2006). Theoretical reflections on multistakeholderism in global policy processes: The WSIS as a learning space’, paper presented at the 25 th IAMCR Conference,
  55. (1961). To be published in: doi
  56. (2004). Transmittal letter from the Chair of the Panel of Eminent Persons on United Nations–Civil Society Relations addressed to the SecretaryGeneral. 7 June, see URL: http://www.un-ngls.org/Final%20report%20-%20HLP.doc (last consulted
  57. (2005). Tunis Agenda for the Information Society. doi
  58. (2005). US Comments on the Report of the WGIG. WSIS-II/PC-3/CONTR/035-E, 17 August, see URL: http://www.itu.int/wsis/docs2/pc3/contributions/co35.pdf (last consulted
  59. (1999). Virtual sounding boards. How deliberative is online political discussion. In doi
  60. (2006). What does the future hold for civil society and ICT businesses in a post-WSIS world?’, paper presented at the Pacific Telecommunication Council (PTC) conference,
  61. (2005). What is bottom-up about global internet governance?. doi
  62. (1989). World of Our Making: Rules and Rule in Social Theory and International Relations. doi
  63. (2004). WSIS – Conference hype or lasting change?’. Berkman Briefings,
  64. (2004). WSIS: A new diplomacy? Multi stakeholder approach and bottom-up policy in global ICT governance, Evaluation paper, See URL: http://www.wsis.ethz.ch/kleinwaechter.pdf (last consulted

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.