Experimentalist Governance in the European Union: Towards a New ArchitectureEditat de Charles F. Sabel, Jonathan Zeitlin
en Limba Engleză Paperback – 16 Feb 2012
and national actors across a wide range of policy domains. In this architecture, framework goals and measures for gauging their achievement are established by joint action of the Member States and EU institutions. Lower-level units are given the freedom to advance these ends as they see fit. But in
return for this autonomy, they must report regularly on their performance and participate in a peer review in which their results are compared with those of others pursuing different means to the same general ends. The framework goals, performance measures, and decision-making procedures are
themselves periodically revised by the actors, including new participants whose views come to be seen as indispensable to full and fair deliberation. The editors' introduction sets out the core features of this experimentalist architecture and contrasts it to conventional interpretations of EU governance, especially the principal-agent conceptions underpinning many contemporary theories of democratic sovereignty and effective, legitimate law
making. Subsequent chapters by an interdisciplinary group of European and North American scholars explore the architecture's applicability across a series of key policy domains, including data privacy, financial market regulation, energy, competition, food safety, GMOs, environmental protection,
anti-discrimination, fundamental rights, justice and home affairs, and external relations. Their authoritative studies show both how recent developments often take an experimentalist turn but also admit of multiple, contrasting interpretations or leave open the possibility of reversion to more
familiar types of governance. The results will be indispensable for all those concerned with the nature of the EU and its contribution to contemporary governance beyond the nation-state.
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Charles F. Sabel was formerly the Ford International Professor of Social Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His publications include Learning by Monitoring (2006, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press), A Constitution of Democratic Experimentalism (with Michael C. Dorf, 2006, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press) Can We Put an End to Sweatshops? A New Democracy Form on Raising Global Labor Standards (with Archon Fungand Dara O'Rourke, 2001, Beacon Press), Worlds of Possibility (ed. with Jonathan Zeitlin, 1997, Cambridge University Press), Ireland: Local Partnerships and Social Innovation (with the LEED Programme of the OECD, 1996), The Second Industrial Divide: Possibilities for Prosperity (with Michael Piore, 1984, Basics Books), Workand Politics: The Division of Labor in Industry (1982, Cambridge University Press). He is Professor of Law and Social Science at Columbia Law School, a post he has held since 1995.Jonathan Zeitlin was Professor of Sociology, Public Affairs, Political Science, and History at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, where he is also Directed the Center for World Affairs and the Global Economy and was Founding Director of the European Union Center. He has published extensively on new forms of governance in the European Union, as well as on comparative and historical analysis of business organization, employment relations, and public policy. He is frequently invited to providepolicy advice and present his research on EU governance to European institutions, national governments, think tanks, and NGOs. Among his recent books are Changing European Employment and Welfare Regimes (Routledge, 2009); The Oxford Handbook of Business History (OUP, 2007); and The Open Method ofCoordination in Action (PIE-Peter Lang, 2005). He is Professor of Public Policy and Governance in the Department of Political Science at the University of Amsterdam.