ISBN : 9780198797203
Areas of limited statehood where states lack the capacity to uphold the monopoly on violence and to enforce the law are not ungoverned spaces. Rather, a variety of actors maintain public order and safety, and provide public goods and services, such as health care and education. While external state 'governors' and their interventions in the global South have received special scholarly attention, various non-state actors also engage in governance. This evidence holds for diverse policy fields and historical cases. The Handbook gives a comprehensive picture of the varieties of governance in areas of limited statehood from interdisciplinary perspectives including political science, geography, history, law, and economics. 29 chapters review the academic scholarship and explore the conditions of effective and legitimate governance in areas of limited statehood, as well as its implications on world politics in the twenty-first century.
INTRODUCTION; 1 Tanja A. Borzel, Thomas Risse, and Anke Draude: Conceptual Clarifications and Major Contributions of the Handbook; PART I: Theory and Methodology; 2 Stephen D. Krasner: Theories of Development and Areas of Limited Statehood; 3 Klaus Schlichte: A Historical Sociological Perspective on Statehood; 4 Andrew Brandel and Shalini Randeria: Anthropological Perspectives on the Limits of the State; 5 Laura Sjoberg and J. Samuel Barkin: Critical Approaches; 6 Eric Stollenwerk: Measuring Governance and Limited Statehood; PART II: Time and Space; 7 Stefan Esders, Lasse Holck, and Stefan Rinke: Histories of Governance; 8 Madeleine Herren: A Global History of Governance; 9 Benedikt Korf, Timothy Raeymakers, Conrad Schetter, and Michael J. Watts: Geographies of Limited Statehood; PART III: Governors; 10 Markus Lederer: External State Actors; 11 Marianne Beisheim, Annekathrin Ellersiek, and Jasmin Lorch: INGOs and Multi-Stakeholder Partnerships; 12 Till Forster and Lucy Koechlin: 'Traditional' Authorities; 13 Tanja A. Borzel and Nicole Deitelhoff: Business; 14 Benedetta Berti: Violent and Criminal Non-State Actors; PART IV: Modes of Governance; 15 David A. Lake: Coercion and Trusteeship; 16 Thomas Risse: Hierarchical and Non-Hierarchical Coordination; 17 Jana Honke and Markus-Michael Muller: Brokerage, Intermediation, Translation; 18 Anke Draude, Lasse Holck, and Dietlind Stolle: Social Trust; PART V: Issue Areas; 19 Ursula Schroder: Security; 20 Axel Dreher, Valentin Lang, and Sebastian Ziaja: Foreign Aid; 21 Tobias Berger and Milli Lake: Human Rights, Rule of Law, and Democracy; 22 Anna Holzscheiter: Health; 23 Andrea Liese: Food Security; 24 Anne Ellersiek: Education; 25 Ralph Hamann, Jana Honke, and Tim O'Riordan: Environmental and Natural Resources; 26 Sandra Lavenex: Migration; PART VI: Implications; 27 Heike Krieger: International Legal Order; 28 Daniel Jacob, Bernd Ladwig, and Cord Schmelzle: Normative Political Theory; 29 Lars Brozus, Christian Jetzlsperger, and Gregor Walter-Drop: Policy