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When norms clash: international norms, domestic practices, and Japan's internalisation of the GATT/WTO

Andrew P. Cortell & James W. Davis

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abstract Almost twenty years old, the constructivist turn in international relations scholarship has succeeded in demonstrating the effects of norms, both in guiding the interactions of states with one another as well as influencing the domestic political debates that give rise to foreign policy outcomes. More recently, scholars have begun to study empirically the interactions between international and domestic normative systems. The origins of many international norms have been located in national understandings of what constitutes appropriate behaviour in a given issue area. The reverse, however, is also held to be true. Many national-level norms have been adopted after first finding their articulation in international institutions.
   
type journal paper
   
keywords
   
language English
kind of paper journal article
date of appearance 1-1-2005
journal Review of International Studies
publisher Cambridge University Press (Cambridge)
ISSN 0260-2105
volume of journal 31
number of issue 1
page(s) 3-25
review not reviewed
   
citation Cortell, A. P., & Davis, J. W. (2005). When norms clash: international norms, domestic practices, and Japan's internalisation of the GATT/WTO. Review of International Studies, 31(1), 3-25.