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Navroz K. Dubash is a Senior Fellow at the Centre for Policy Research, New Delhi. His works focuses on the governance of infrastructure sectors, with particular attention to energy, water, and climate change governance at sub-national, national, and international scales. He is a Lead Author for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, and has served on India's Expert Committee on Low Carbon Strategies for Inclusive Growth as well as on Expert Groups on water and energy policy. He serves on the editorial boards of Global Environmental Politics, Climate Policy, Utilities Policy, Environmental Policy and Governance, and the Journal of Environment and Development, and holds PhD and MA degrees in Energy and Resources from the University of California, Berkeley, and an AB with honours from Princeton University.
Bronwen Morgan joined UNSW Law School as a Professor in Law and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow in October 2012, having taught at the University of Bristol, UK for seven years. Prior to Bristol, she taught at the University of Oxford in association with both St Hilda's College and Wadham College and remains an Associate Research Fellow of the Oxford University Centre for Socio-legal Studies. She holds a PhD in Jurisprudence and Social Policy from the University of California at Berkeley as well as Honours degrees in Arts and Law from the University of Sydney. She is a past Trustee of the US-based Law and Society Association, past Executive Member of the UK Socio-legal Studies Association, a co-editor of the Cambridge University Law in Context book series, and serves on the boards of a number of interdisciplinary journals including Economy and Society, Regulation and Governance, Journal of Human Rights and the Environment, and International Journal of Law in Context.
Table of Contents
1. The Rise of the Regulatory State of the South: The Infrastructure of Development, Navroz K. Dubash and Bronwen Morgan
Part One: Case Studies
2. The Rise of the Constitutional Regulatory State in Columbia: The Case of Water Governance, Rene Uruena
3. Understanding the Egyptian Regulatory State: Independent Regulators in Theory and Practice, Ahmed Badran
4. Implementing Independent Regulatory Agencies in Brazil: The Contrasting Experiences in the Electricity and Telecommunications Sectors, Mariana Prado
5. Regulation Through the Back Door: Understanding the Implications of Institutional Transplant, Navroz Dubash
6. The Regulatory State Under Stress: Economic Shocks and Regulatory Bargaining in the Argentine Electricity and Water Sectors, Alison Post and Maria Victoria Murillo
7. Judiciaries as Crucial Actors in Southern Regulatory Systems: A Case Study of Indian Telecom Regulation, Arun Thiruvengadam and Piyush Joshi
8. Regulatory Mobilization and Service Delivery at the Edge of the Regulatory State, Nai Rui Chng
Part Two: Commentaries
9. Regulatory State with Dirigiste Characteristics: Variegated Pathways of Regulatory Governance, Kanishka Jayasuriya
10. Institutional Challenges of the Regulatory State in the Developing World, Jacint Jordana
11. The Peripheral Regulatory State, Michael Dowdle
12. The Regulatory State Goes South in the South, Lant Pritchett
13. The Regulatory State and the Developmental State, David Levi-Faur
14. State and Market-Building and the Regulatory State in the South, Roselyn Hsueh
15. The Roles of Law in the Regulatory States of the South, Benedict Kingsbury and Megan Donaldson
16. Civil Society and the Regulatory State of the South, Kathryn Hochstetler
17. The Embedded Regulatory State: Between Rules and Deals, Navroz K. Dubash and Bronwen Morgan