This book explains the causal pathways, the mechanisms and the politics that define the quantity and quality of policy learning. A rich collection of case studies structured around a strong conceptual architecture, the volume comprises fresh, original, empirical evidence for a large number of countries, sectors and multi-level governance settings including the European Commission, the European Union, and individual countries across Europe, Australia, Canada and Brazil. The theoretically diverse chapters address both the presence of learning and its pathologies, deploying state-of-the-art methods, including process tracing, diffusion models, and fuzzy-set techniques.
Dunlop, Claire A. Radaelli, Claudio M. and Philipp Trein, Pages 1-25
Goyal, Nihit (et al.), Pages 27-49
Rietig, Katharina, Pages 51-74
Louvaris Fasois, Christos, Pages 75-96
Stevens, Vidar, Pages 97-121
Polman, Daniel, Pages 123-144
Daviter, Falk, Pages 145-165
Bendaoud, Maroine, Pages 167-189
Vagionaki, Thenia, Pages 191-214
Legrand, Tim, Pages 215-241
Trein, Philipp, Pages 243-266
Kuenzler, Johanna, Pages 267-294
Maggetti, Martino (et al.), Pages 295-316
Helmdag, Jan (et al.), Pages 317-346
Claire A. Dunlop is Professor of Politics at the Department of Politics at the University of Exeter, UK. She is editor of Public Policy and Administration.
Claudio M. Radaelli is Professor of Political Science, Jean Monnet Chair in Political Economy and Director of the Centre for European Governance at the University of Exeter, UK.
Philipp Trein is a senior researcher in political science at the IEPHI (Institute of Political, Historical, and International Studies) of the University of Lausanne, Switzerland.
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