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This paper draws on innovative theorising in the deliberative democracy tradition to map possibilities for global democratic governance of climate technologies.
In recent years, the post-neoliberal bloc of Latin America countries, ALBA, has fashioned a role for itself in international climate change negotiations as representing the voice of ‘the peoples’. This working paper draws on innovative theorising of representation to critically examine this claim.
Based on a detailed empirical analysis of discursive engagement in several structured and decentred settings, this paper assesses the challenges for improving the democratic quality of global climate governance.
This paper offers a modest proposal to ameliorate worries about the democratic deficit in international law.
This paper advances a theory and method for evaluating political reasoning from a deliberative democratic perspective, as well as its transformative effects and outcomes.