Justice and Fairness in International Negotiation
Cambridge University Press, 2001 M03 15 - 263 pages
International negotiations have become an increasingly widespread feature of international affairs. Cecilia Albin argues that negotiators do not simply pursue their narrow interests or those of their countries, but regularly take principles of justice and fairness into account. Her analysis is based on cases in four important areas: the environment, international trade, ethnic conflict, and arms control. Drawing on a mass of empirical data, including a large number of interviews, this book relates the abstract debate over international norms and ethics to the realities of international relations.
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abatement accepted achieve acid rain agreed agreement agricultural Air Pollution approach areas argued arguments arms balanced Bank bargaining benefits cent chapter commitments compliance concept concerns concessions Conference considerations considered continued Convention costs countries cuts decision delegation disarmament discussed domestic economic effective emission environmental equal established European example export extension factors final force further gains GATT Group held implementation important influence interests interim international negotiations Israel Israeli issues justice and fairness largely LDCs levels major matter means measures mutual negotiations norms notion nuclear objective obligations Oslo outcome Palestinian particular parties political positions principles procedures production proposals Protocol provisions question reach reasonable reciprocity reductions reference reflected relations remain result Review role rules share signed talks tions trade treatment Treaty Uruguay Round weapons West