1997
DOI: 10.1177/1354066197003004003
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Abstract: In recent years, students of regimes and norms have paid greater attention to domestic politics. Both liberals and constructivists are `unpacking' the state in ways that further our understanding of how international norms work their effects in the domestic arena. A crucial next step is for adherents of these two schools to engage in dialogue. This article contributes to such an enterprise by developing scope conditions that predict when norms will have the constraining or constitutive effects favored, respect… Show more

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Cited by 320 publications
(20 citation statements)
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“…This paper does not test an interest-based explanation versus an idea-based explanation, feeding into the rationalist -constructivist divide (Checkel 1997, Jupille et al 2003. The 'deep core' of the shared belief system of each coalition includes basic ontological and normative beliefs about the market, which can be summarised as 'market trust' for the Northern coalition and 'market distrust' for the Southern one.…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…This paper does not test an interest-based explanation versus an idea-based explanation, feeding into the rationalist -constructivist divide (Checkel 1997, Jupille et al 2003. The 'deep core' of the shared belief system of each coalition includes basic ontological and normative beliefs about the market, which can be summarised as 'market trust' for the Northern coalition and 'market distrust' for the Southern one.…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…One possible means already discussed in the international relation literature is policy learning (or elite learning;Checkel 1997;Price 1998). Here, participation in a regime leads to ideational change on the part of negotiators and national leaders, such that either (a) ideas about how to achieve existing policy objectives are changed as new information is learned; or (b) a deeper change takes place, tantamount to a change in values, as state and government officials internalize the norms of the regime, thus affecting their identities (Fearon and Wendt 2002;Eckersley 2004).…”
Section: Environmental Regime Formation and Evolutionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…The main innovations came in the theoretical realm, as students of normative change found traditional realist and institutionalist approaches (usually linked under the rubric “rationalist” or “materialist”) lacking in explanatory power. Thus, much of the new work on norms developed constructivist theoretical frameworks and pitted them against rationalist accounts, sometimes finding that a combination of approaches worked best (Katzenstein 1996; Checkel 1997; Thomas 2001).…”
Section: Argument and Change In World Politics: Ethics Decolonizatiomentioning
confidence: 99%