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a| 10.7591/9780801470363 2| doi
a| DE-B1597 b| eng c| DE-B1597 e| rda
a| nyu c| US-NY
a| JC571 b| .C319 2016
a| POL012000 2| bisacsh
a| 361.26 2| 23
a| Carpenter, R. Charli e| author.
a| "Lost" Causes : b| Agenda Vetting in Global Issue Networks and the Shaping of Human Security / c| Charli Carpenter.
a| Ithaca, NY : b| Cornell University Press, c| 
a| 1 online resource : b| 8-page color insert, 9 halftones
a| text b| txt 2| rdacontent
a| computer b| c 2| rdamedia
a| online resource b| cr 2| rdacarrier
a| text file b| PDF 2| rda
t| Frontmatter -- t| Contents -- t| Preface -- t| List of Acronyms -- t| 1. Agenda Vetting and Agenda Setting in Global Governance -- t| 2. Networks, Centrality, and Global Issue Creation -- t| 3. A Network Theory of Advocacy "Gatekeeper" Decision Making -- t| 4. "You Harm, You Help": Pitching Collateral Damage Control to Human Security Gatekeepers -- t| 5. From "Stop the Robot Wars!" to "Ban Killer Robots": Pitching "Autonomous Weapons" to Humanitarian Disarmament Elites -- t| 6. "His Body, His Choice": Pitching Infant Male Circumcision to Health and Human Rights Gatekeepers -- t| Conclusion -- t| Appendix -- t| Notes -- t| References -- t| Index
a| Restricted for use by site license.
a| Why do some issues and threats-diseases, weapons, human rights abuses, vulnerable populations-get more global policy attention than others? How do global activist networks decide the particular causes for which they advocate among the many problems in need of solutions? According to Charli Carpenter, the answer lies in the politics of global issue networks themselves. Building on surveys, focus groups, and analyses of issue network websites, Carpenter concludes that network access has a direct relation to influence over how issues are ranked. Advocacy elites in nongovernmental and transnational organizations judge candidate issues not just on their merit but on how the issues connect to specific organizations, individuals, and even other issues.In "Lost" Causes, Carpenter uses three case studies of emerging campaigns to show these dynamics at work: banning infant male circumcision; compensating the wartime killing and maiming of civilians; and prohibiting the deployment of fully autonomous weapons (so-called killer robots). The fate of each of these campaigns was determined not just by the persistence and hard work of entrepreneurs but by advocacy elites' perception of the issues' network ties. Combining sweeping analytical argument with compelling narrative, Carpenter reveals how the global human security agenda is determined.
a| Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.
a| In English.
a| Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (publisher's Web site, viewed 08. Jul 2019)
a| Human rights advocacy.
a| Human rights and globalization.
a| Human rights movements.
a| Political Science & Political History.
a| POLITICAL SCIENCE / Security (National & International). 2| bisacsh
a| De Gruyter.
a| De Gruyter University Press Library.