Multi-Level Governance

By Ian Bache; Matthew Flinders | Go to book overview

Acknowledgements

In recent years the concept of 'multi-level governance' has located itself at the centre of debates concerning the future of nation states and the reallocation of powers both upwards to supranational organizations and downwards to subnational levels. Recognition of the broad appeal of multi-level governance emerged from discussions between members of the interdisciplinary Political Economy Research Centre (PERC) at the University of Sheffield. The result of these discussions was a three-day conference on Multi-Level Governance, organized by the PERC, which attracted papers on multi-level governance from over scholars working in diverse academic traditions. This collection draws on the keynote addresses to that conference (Part One). These contributions were revised and subsequent chapters were commissioned after the conference to respond to the key themes and issues identified by the editors.

We are grateful to the contributors to this volume and to all those who took part in the Sheffield Conference. We would also like to thank Dominic Byatt, Philip Catney, Rachael Chapman, Andrew Gamble, Stephen George, Mike Kenny, Liesbet Hooghe, Sylvia McColm, Tony Payne, Martin Smith, and Andrew Taylor for their assistance and support during this project.

Ian Bache

Matthew Flinders

University of Sheffield

September 2003

-viii-

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Multi-Level Governance
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Multi-Level Governance iii
  • Foreword v
  • Acknowledgements viii
  • Contents ix
  • Abbreviations and Acronyms xi
  • Notes on Contributors xiv
  • Part One Theory 13
  • 3 Strong Demand, Huge Supply: Governance in an Emerging Epoch 31
  • 4 Multi-Level Governance and Multi-Level Metagovernance 49
  • Part Two Levels 91
  • 7 Multi-Level Governance and the European Union 107
  • Part Three Sectors 145
  • 10 Multi-Level Governance and European Union Regional Policy 165
  • References 207
  • Index 231
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