>Panel debate video< 

This workshop unites scholars and practitioners that think that we need to better understand interest groups’ effects in global governance. Specialized interests contribute to the policymaking and the provision of collective goods by international organizations such as the European Union and United Nations. The diversity of the content and the representativeness of the interest groups involved have important implications for the problem-solving capacity of international organizations. The workshop contributes with new knowledge on the effects of

interest groups in global governance, and bring scholars and practitioners into dialogue.
Contact workshop program:
Lisa Dellmuth
Stockholm University
Elizabeth Bloodgood
Concordia University
Contact local organization:
Ana-Sofia Valderas
Stockholm University


Day one (June 11, 2017)

For paper presentations: 10' presentation, 10' discussion, and then Q&A
8:45-9:00 Welcome
9:00-10:30 Interest Group Effects on Global Interest Group Populations
9:00-9:45 Elizabeth A. Bloodgood and Lisa M. Dellmuth, “Interest group
effects in global governance: Expectations about domestic and global
opportunity structures”
9:45-10:30 Joost Berkhout and Marcel Hanegraaff, “The institutionalization
of bias: Tracing interest group populations from the national to the global
level” Discussion: Mette Eilstrup-Sangiovanni
10:30-10:45 Coffee break
10:45-11:30 Mette Eilstrup-Sangiovanni, “New angles on strategic advocacy
by transnational advocacy networks” Discussion: Adam Chalmers
11:30-12:15 Nina Hall, “Advocacy in the digital era: Why such similar
organizations in vastly different political contexts?” Discussion: Kirsten Lucas
12:20-13:20 Lunch at the Faculty Club, on campus
13:30-15:00 Panel debate: International non-governmental organizations,
representation, and effectiveness in global governance (streamed online)
15:15-17:30 Interest Group Effects on Global Policymaking
15:15-16:00 Clifford Bob, “Shaping policy domestically and globally: The
convergence of interest groups, NGOs, and transnational networks”
Discussion: Laura Henry
16:00-16:15 Coffee break
16:15-17:00 Helen Yanacopulos, “The influence of international nongovernmental
organizations on Sustainable Development Goals in global
public policy” Discussion: Naama Lutz
17:00-17:30 Erik Vikberg, Explaining interest representation in the European
Commission’s expert groups Discussion: Matilda Petersson
19:00 Dinner, Aubergine, Linnégatan 38 (red tube to Östermalmstorg)

Day 2 (June 12, 2018)

For paper presentations: 10' presentation, 10' discussion, and then Q&A
8:30-10:00 Interest Group Effects on Global Policymaking (cont'd)
8:30-9:15 Naama Lutz, “Securitization of the ‘Boycott Divest Sanction’
campaign in Israel: Evaluating the impact of ‘naming and shaming’ by TANs”
Discussion: Clifford Bob
9:15-10:00 Iskander De Bruycker, Marcel Hanegraaff, and Kirsten Lucas,
“Lobbying success across the globe: How democracy and development drive
lobbying strategies and success at global diplomatic conferences” Discussion:
Andrew Heiss
10:00-10:15 Coffee break
10:15-12:30 Interest Group Effects on Global Policy Implementation
10:15-11:00 Matilda Petersson, “The effects of transnational partnerships on
the outcomes of global marine and fisheries governance” Discussion: Helen
11:00-11:45 Adam W. Chalmers and Adela Iacobov, “The determinants of
vertical venue shopping in financial sector regulation” Discussion: Lisa
McIntosh Sundstrom
11:45-12:30 Andrew Heiss, “Taking control of regulations: How international
advocacy NGOs shape the regulatory environments of their target countries”
Discussion: Nina Hall
12:30-13:30 Lunch at the Faculty Club, on campus
13:30-14:15 Laura Henry and Lisa McIntosh Sundstrom, “BRICS Interest
groups and global governance: Uneven ascendancy” Discussion: Marcel
14:15-15:15 Critical discussion of special issue: “Close cousins, or false
friends? Studying interest groups and NGOs” (Darren Halpin)
15:15-15:30 Coffee break
15:30-16:30 (Final session) Summing up and discussion of steps ahead