Project Related Publications

By the Project Director


Mention of the Database in News Reports and Popular Press


Uses of the Database in Reports by International Organizations


By Other Project Participants


Articles, dissertations and book chapters that reference or use the IEADB (as of January 1, 2020)

  • Ahlström, H. and S. E. Cornell. 2018. Governance, polycentricity and the global nitrogen and phosphorus cycles. Environmental Science & Policy 79: 54-65.
  • Andonova, L. B. and R. B. Mitchell. 2010. The rescaling of global environmental politics. Annual Review of Environment and Resources 35: 255-282.
  • Andonova, L. B., et al. 2017. National Policy and Transnational Governance of Climate Change: Substitutes or Complements? International Studies Quarterly 61(2): 253-268.
  • Angeon, V. and S. Bates. 2015. Reviewing Composite Vulnerability and Resilience Indexes: A Sustainable Approach and Application. World Development 72: 140-162.
  • Mark Axelrod. 2011. "Savings Clauses and the Chilling Effect: Regime Interplay as Constraints on International Governance/Law." In Managing Institutional Complexity: Regime Interplay and Global Environmental Change, Sebastian Oberthur and Olav Schram Stokke, eds. 87-114 Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Axelrod is a Professor at Michigan State University
  • Balsiger, J. 2012. New environmental regionalism and sustainable development in the European Alps. Global Environmental Politics 12(3): 58-78.
  • Balsiger, J. and M. Prys. 2016. "Regional agreements in international environmental politics." International Environmental Agreements: Politics Law and Economics 16(2): 239-260.
  • Balsiger, J. and S. D. VanDeveer. 2012. Introduction: Navigating regional environmental governance. Global Environmental Politics 12(3): 1-17.
  • Balsiger, Jorg, Miriam Prys, and Niko Steinhoff. 2012. "Trade and investment liberalization as determinants of multilateral environmental agreement membership." The Nature and Role of Regional Agreements in International Environmental Politics: Mapping Agreements, Outlining Future Research. GIGA Working Paper No 208. Hamburg: German Institute of Global and Area Studies.
  • Bernauer, T. and T. Böhmelt. 2013. Are economically “kinder, gentler societies” also greener? Environmental Science and Policy 47(21): 11993-12001.
  • Bernauer, T., et al. 2013. Is there a ‘depth versus participation’ dilemma in international cooperation? Review of International Organizations 8(4): 477-497.
  • Besedeš, T., et al. 2016. Economic determinants of multilateral environmental agreements. Atlanta: Georgia Institute of Technology.
  • Bigagli, E. 2016. The international legal framework for the management of the global oceans social-ecological system. Marine Policy 68: 155-164.
  • Böhmelt, T. and U. H. Pilster. 2010. International environmental regimes: legalisation, flexibility and effectiveness. Australian Journal of Political Science 45(2): 245-260. Routledge.
  • Brandi, C., et al. 2019. When Do International Treaties Matter for Domestic Environmental Legislation? Global Environmental Politics Forthcoming.
  • Breitmeier, H., et al. 1996. The International Regimes Database as a tool for the study of international cooperation. Laxenburg, Austria: International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis.
  • Breitmeier, H., et al. 2011. The effectiveness of international environmental regimes: comparing and contrasting findings from quantitative research. International Studies Review 13(4): 579-605.
  • Cirone, A. E. and J. Urpelainen. 2013. Trade sanctions in international environmental policy: Deterring or encouraging free riding? Conflict Management and Peace Science 30(4): 309-334.
  • Corbetta, Renato and Andrew Long. 2007. "Major Powers and Membership in International Environmental Agreements" Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Midwest Political Science Association, Chicago, 3-5 April 2008. [Corbetta is an Assistant Professor of Government at The University of Alabama at Birmingham; Long is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Kansas State University]
  • Detlef Jahn. 2009. International and Domestic Aspects of the Institutionalization of Environmental Policies in Industrial Countries" Paper prepared for the 50thth Annual Convention of the International Studies Association, New York, USA, February 15-18, 2009 Jahn is a Professor at the University of Greifswald, Germany
  • Downs, G. W., et al. 1996. Is the good news about compliance good news about cooperation? International Organization 50(3): 379-406.
  • Egger, Peter, Christoph Jessberger, and Mario Larch. 2011. "Trade and investment liberalization as determinants of multilateral environmental agreement membership." International Tax and Public Finance 18:605.633 DOI 10.1007/s10797-011-9169-9
  • Egger, Peter, Christoph Jessberger, and Mario Larch. 2013. "Impacts of Trade and the Environment on Clustered Multilateral Environmental Agreements." The World Economy 18:331-348 DOI 10.1111/twec.12054
  • Green, Jessica F. 2013. Rethinking Private Authority. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Green, J. F. and J. Colgan. 2013. Protecting sovereignty, protecting the planet: state delegation to international organizations and private actors in environmental politics. Governance 26(3): 473-497.
  • Green, Jessica F. 2008. " Private authority in global environmental politics: Delegation to non-state actors in multilateral environmental treaties." Paper presented at the American Political Science Association, Boston, 28-31 August 2008. [Green is a Professor at Case Western Reserve University.]
  • Green, Jessica. 2017. "Transnational delegation in global environmental governance: When do non-state actors govern?" Regulation & Governance 44: 281–294.
  • Gupta, A. and M. Mason. 2014. Transparency in global environmental governance: critical perspectives. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Hasenclever, A., et al. 1996. Interests, Power, Knowledge: The Study of International Regimes. Mershon International Studies Review 40(2): 177-228.
  • Henckens, M. L. C. M., et al. 2018. Normative principles and the sustainable use of geologically scarce mineral resources. Resources Policy 59: 351-359.
  • Hollway, J. 2015. The Evolution of Global Fisheries Governance 1960–2010. Department of Politics and International Relations: 1-247. Oxford: University of Oxford.
  • Hollway, J. and J. Koskinen. 2016. Multilevel Bilateralism and Multilateralism: States’ Bilateral and Multilateral Fisheries Treaties and Their Secretariats. Multilevel Network Analysis for the Social Sciences: Theory, Methods and Applications, edited by E. Lazega and T. A. B. Snijders: 315-332. New York: Springer International Publishing.
  • Hollway, James and Johan Koskinen. 2016. "Multilevel embeddedness: The case of the global fisheries governance complex." Social Networks 44: 281–294.
  • Hollway, James and Johan Koskinen. 2016. "Multilevel Bilateralism and Multilateralism: States’ Bilateral and Multilateral Fisheries Treaties and Their Secretariats." Multilevel Network Analysis for the Social Sciences 12: 315-332.
  • Hovi, J., et al. 2003. The Oslo-Potsdam solution to measuring regime effectiveness: critique, response, and the road ahead. Global Environmental Politics 3(3): 74-96.
  • Jahn, Detlef. 2009. International and Domestic Aspects of the Institutionalization of Environmental Policies in Industrial Countries" Paper prepared for the 50thth Annual Convention of the International Studies Association, New York, USA, February 15-18, 2009 Jahn is a Professor at the University of Greifswald, Germany
  • Jessberger, Christoph. 2010. Environmental Economics and Multilateral Environmental Agreements (Inaugural-Dissertation at Ludwig-Maximilians-Universat Munchen)
  • Jo, H. 2008. Monitoring compliance: the design of monitoring institution in internatioanl cooperation. Department of Political ScienceAnn Arbor: University of Michigan.
  • Jo, Hyeran. 2007. "The Design of Monitoring Institutions in Environmental Agreements: The Case of Fisheries Agreements." Paper presented at the International Studies Association, Chicago, 28 February 2007. [Jo is a Professor of Political Science at Texas A&M University]
  • Joyner, C. C. 2005. International law in the 21st century: rules for global governance. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.
  • Kalbhenn, A.2011. Liberal peace and shared resources: A fair-weather phenomenon? Journal of Peace Research November 2011 vol. 48 no. 6 715-735 doi: 10.1177/0022343311420459
  • Kim, R. E. 2019. Is Global Governance Fragmented, Polycentric, or Complex? The State of the Art of the Network Approach. International Studies Review Forthcoming.
  • Kim, Rakhyun. 2013. "Unravelling the Maze of Multilateral Environmental Agreements: A Macroscopic Analysis of International Environmental Law and Governance for the Anthropocene." Ph.D. dissertation. Australia National University.
  • Kim, Rakhyun. 2013. "The emergent network structure of the multilateral environmental agreement system." Global Environmental Change 23: 980-991.
  • Kim, Rakhyun E. and Brendan Mackey. 2014. "International environmental law as a complex adaptive system." International Environmental Agreements 14:5-24 DOI 10.1007/s10784-013-9225-2
  • Kim, Y. 2014. Essays on the effectiveness of international environmental agreements: quantitative analysis on environmental and economic aspects. International StudiesTokyo: Waseda University.
  • Kim, Y., et al. 2017. Institutional mechanisms and the consequences of international environmental agreements. Global Environmental Politics 17(1): 77-98.
  • Kolcava, D., et al. 2019. Does trade liberalization lead to environmental burden shifting in the global economy? Ecological Economics 163: 98-112.
  • Koremenos, B., et al. 2001. The rational design of international institutions. International Organization 55(4): 761-799.
  • Miles, E. L., et al. 2002. Environmental regime effectiveness: confronting theory with evidence. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Millimet, Daniel L. and Jayjit Roy. 2015. "Multilateral environmental agreements and the WTO." Economics Letters 134: 20-23.
  • Mitchell, R. B. 2003. International environmental agreements: a survey of their features, formation, and effects. Annual Review of Environment and Resources 28: 429-461.
  • Mitchell, R. B. 2006. Problem structure, institutional design, and the relative effectiveness of international environmental agreements. Global Environmental Politics 6(3): 72-89.
  • Mitchell, R. B. 2009. The influence of international institutions: institutional design, compliance, effectiveness, and endogeneity. Power, interdependence and non-state actors in world politics: research frontiers, edited by H. V. Milner: 66-83. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Mitchell, R. B. and P. Keilbach. 2001. Reciprocity, coercion, or exchange: symmetry, asymmetry and power in institutional design. International Organization 55(4): 891-917.
  • Mohrenberg, S., et al. 2019. Effects of funding mechanisms on participation in multilateral environmental agreements. International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics 19(1): 1-18.
  • Morin, J.-F. and C. Blouin. 2019. How Environmental Treaties Contribute to Global Health Governance. Globalization and Health 15(1): Article #47.
  • Morin, J.-F., et al. 2019. Kick-starting diffusion: Explaining the varying frequency of PTAs’ environmental clauses by their initial conditions. World Economy 42(9): 2602-2628.
  • Morin, J.-F., et al. 2020. Global Environmental Politics: Understanding the Governance of the Earth. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Muñoz, M., et al. 2009. Measuring the negotiation burden of multilateral environmental agreements. Global Environmental Politics 9(4): 1-13.
  • Neumayer, E. 2002. Do democracies exhibit stronger international environmental commitment? Journal of Peace Research 39(2): 139-164.
  • Nils Simon. 2011. International Environmental Governance for the 21st Century Stiftung Wissenschaft und Politik Research Paper.
  • Ovodenko, Alexander. 2015. "Regional Water Cooperation Creating Incentives for Integrated Management." Journal of Conflict Resolution 60(6): 1041-1070.
  • Ovodenko, Alexander. 2016. "Governing Oligopolies: Global Regimes and Market Structure." Global Environmental Politics 16(3): 106-126.
  • Ovodenko, Alexander. 2017. Regulating the Polluters: Markets and Strategies for Protecting the Global Environment. Oxford University Press.
  • Perrin, S. and T. Bernauer. 2010. International regime formation revisited: explaining ratification behavior with respect to long range transboundary air pollution agreements in Europe. European Union Politics 11(3): 405-426.
  • Prakash, A. and M. Potoski. 2014. Global private regimes, domestic public law: ISO 14001 and pollution reduction. Comparative Political Studies 47(3): 369-394.
  • Ringquist, E. and T. Kostadinova. 2005. Assessing the effectiveness of international environmental agreements: the case of the 1985 Helsinki Protocol. American Journal of Political Science 49(1): 86-102.
  • Roberts, J. T., et al. 2004. Who ratifies environmental treaties and why? institutionalism, structuralism and participation by 192 nations in 22 treaties. Global Environmental Politics 4(3): 22-65.
  • Siegfried, T. and T. Bernauer. 2007. Estimating the performance of international regulatory regimes: Methodology and empirical application to international water management in the Naryn/Syr Darya basin. Water Resources Research 43(11): Article #W11406.
  • Spilker, G. and V. Koubi. 2016. The effects of treaty legality and domestic institutional hurdles on environmental treaty ratification. International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics 16(2): 223-238.
  • Stadtfeld, C., et al. 2017. Dynamic network actor models: investigating coordination ties through time. Sociological Methodology 47(1): 1-40.
  • Tamate, Josie Malamahetoa Mata Molesi, Balancing the scales: the experience of the Parties to the Nauru Agreement, Doctor of Philosophy thesis, Australian National Centre for Ocean Resources and Security, University of Wollongong, 2013. http://ro.uow.edu.au/theses/4078
  • von Stein, J. 2005. Do treaties constrain or screen? selection bias and treaty compliance. American Political Science Review 99(4): 611-622.
  • Young, O. R. 2002. The institutional dimensions of environmental change: fit, interplay, and scale. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.