ONE
Regulators:
The New Diplomats

From my experience in these last six and half years, the
minister of justice or the attorney general has become
part of the international arena. When I first came into
the office, not that many people came to visit. Now
prime ministers and ministers of justice and security peo-
ple come to visit all the time, and I am so glad to see
them because they remind me of what a wonderful, won-
derful institution democracy is, how hard we have to
fight for it, and now how important it is that we join arms
together and fight for it around the world.

—United States Attorney General Janet Reno1

THE BEST EVIDENCE OF THE DISAGGREGATED STATE MAY BE FOUND IN the logs of embassies around the world. The records from U.S. embassies, at least, show a steady procession of regulators visiting their foreign counterparts—from agencies and departments regulating financial markets, competition policy, environmental protection, agriculture, and all the other domains of the modern regulatory state.2 Finances also tell the tale: foreign affairs budgets for regulatory agencies have in-

-36-

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A New World Order
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgements xi
  • List of Abbreviations xv
  • Introduction 1
  • One - Regulators: the New Diplomats 36
  • Two - Judges: Constructing a Global Legal System 65
  • Three - Legislators: Lagging behind 104
  • Four - A Disaggregated World Order 131
  • Five - An Effective World Order 166
  • Six - A Just World Order 216
  • Conclusion 261
  • Notes 273
  • Bibliography 319
  • Index 333
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