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How to Influence States: Socialization and International Human Rights Law

Authored by Ryan Goodman and Derek Jinks, this working paper from the University of Chicago’s Public Law and Legal Theory Working Paper series was published first in March 2004, and is due to appear later this year in the Duke Law Journal. In its 57-pages, the paper deals with the ways in which states might effectively change their human rights regime based on various processes of socialization where so-called "bad actors" might be persuaded to incorporate globally legitimated models of state behavior and, on the other side of the coin, how "good actors" might also be persuaded to act better. The paper begins by discussing three mechanisms of social influence, namely coercion, persuasion, and acculturation, then continues on to discuss the nature of conditional membership, the precision of obligations, and concludes with a section on implementation.
Archived Scout Publication URL
  • https://scout.wisc.edu/Reports/ScoutReport/2004/scout-040507#3
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Date of Scout Publication
May 7th, 2004
Date Of Record Creation
May 6th, 2004 at 4:02pm
Date Of Record Release
May 18th, 2004 at 2:03pm
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