(, Haack, P., Schoeneborn, D., Wickert, C. (, Hillman, A. J., Keim, G. D., Schuler, D. (, Kerr, G., Richardson, A. J., Eberlein, B. the site you are agreeing to our use of cookies. This global digital identity would complement national citizenship and enable global voting: “One person, one vote” would replace “one country, one vote.” Nation-states would not give up their sovereignty, because the electronic voting would be only indicative; but the outcome of votes would put significant pressure on governments. By continuing to browse And while nationalist parties did well in many countries, pro-EU parties together won more than two-thirds of the vote. This double emphasis on the continental/global and the local narrows the purview of the nation-state. Political CSR has made great strides towards a better appreciation of the political involvement of corporations in global governance. But it also suggests that the rise of neo-nationalism in recent years may be a reflection more of authoritarian leaders’ political strategies than of grassroots sentiment. This product could help you, Accessing resources off campus can be a challenge. At the global level, countries cooperate to various degrees, but without sharing sovereignty. The European Union, for example, includes all but the global level of government. (, Lyon, T., Delmas, M. A., Maxwell, J. W., Bansal, T., Chiroleu-Assouline, M., Crifo, P., Durand, R., Gond, J.-P., King, A., Lenox, M., Toffel, M., Vogel, D., Wijen, F. (, Mellahi, K., Frynas, J. G., Sun, P., Siegel, D. (, Scherer, A. G., Palazzo, G., Baumann, D. (, Scherer, A. G., Palazzo, G., Matten, D. (, Scherer, A. G., Rasche, A., Palazzo, G., Spicer, A. Please check you selected the correct society from the list and entered the user name and password you use to log in to your society website. But if every application of a globally agreed principle requires its own multilateral negotiation, global governance will be slow and cumbersome. They have also contributed to large economies of scale in many sectors, producing revenues corporations such as Amazon, Huawei, and Facebook that are an order of magnitude larger than most countries’ gross output. For that reason, I am skeptical of the “responsible nationalism” proposed by former US Treasury Secretary Larry Summers. While it may also reflect a defensive reaction by older people seeking security, young people all over the world show a readiness to connect with each other and think globally. Join us to get latest updates on business related news. Political institutions have not kept pace with technological change and the resulting growth in markets. In the business world, global corporations’ quasi-monopoly and monopsony power, and their ability to shift profits to low-tax jurisdictions, continues to allow them to largely escape the purview of national regulators and governments, despite G-20-sponsored work to prevent corporate-base erosion and profit shifting. The provision of this sort of public good faces “prisoner’s dilemma”-type problems. Political CSR: Bringing political firms in to fill governance gaps, Rethinking the Political Role of Business and Government in Global Governance, Theorizing Soft Steering and Orchestration from an Organizational Perspective, Orchestration: Global governance through intermediaries, Theorizing regulatory intermediaries: The RIT model, The governance triangle: Regulatory standards institutions and the shadow of the state, International regulation without international government: Improving IO performance through orchestration, Taking responsive regulation transnational: Strategies for international organizations, A critical perspective on corporate social responsibility: Towards a global governance framework, Transnational private regulation in practice: The limits of forest and labor standards certification in Indonesia, Shaming the corporation: The social production of targets and the anti-sweatshop movement, The Secretariat of the United Nations Environment Program, Enrolling actors in regulatory processes: Examples from UK financial services regulation, International-business political behaviour: New theoretical directions, The rise of the Global Reporting Initiative: A case of institutional entrepreneurship, Why would corporations behave in socially responsible ways? There is no magic solution to these problems. Exploring narrative dynamics in corporate responsibility standardization, Producing global governance in the global factory: Markets, politics, and regulation, Public orchestration, social networks, and transnational environmental governance: Lessons from the aviation industry, Corporate political activity: A review and research agenda, Comparing capitalisms: Understanding institutional diversity and its implications for international business, Business–conflict linkages: Revisiting MNCs, CSR, and conflict, Globalization, corporate social responsibility and poverty, Institutional complementarity between corporate governance and Corporate Social Responsibility: A comparative institutional analysis of three capitalisms, The Dialectic of Stakeholder Engagement and Strategy Development at the Global Reporting Initiative (GRI), Presented to the 2017 Annual Conference of Strategic Management Society, Why focused strategies may be wrong for emerging markets, ‘Free us up so we can be responsible!’ The co-evolution of Corporate Social Responsibility and neo-liberalism in the UK, 1977–2010, Political risk: A review and reconsideration, Is a global nonmarket strategy possible? Global governance that can tackle the “weakest links” in these areas would be a valuable public good. While it may also reflect a defensive reaction by older people seeking security, young people all over the world show a readiness to connect with each other and think globally. Impact-Driven Approach World Consultation Tour Meeting (German/Deutsch) +++ Registration closed +++ 26 November 2020, Online Meeting