© 2017 – Routledge
The Legitimacy of Global Health Governance examines organisations which deal with global health governance, differing from intergovernmental organisations such as the WHO. It looks at the new governance forms these organisations represent, showing that they have unprecedented characteristics in terms of their organisational features and their approach to achieving outcomes.
How is the legitimacy of these organisations validated if they do not use existing intergovernmental models? In order to address this key question, the book traces the evolution of governance in the global health arena, and explains the role of stakeholders in the legitimization process. It analyses stakeholders’ priorities in terms of what constitutes good, appropriate and ‘legitimate’ governance, and how they view organisations with respect to these priorities.
Three case studies of organisations dealing with HIV / AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria, provide a detailed mapping of the activities and structures of global health governance organisations. The Legitimacy of Global Health Governance will be of interest to students and scholars of global health issues and politics, and globalization.
Introduction: Global level approaches to health challenges 1. Legitimacy and global health governance: Trends, challenges and questions 2. From international cooperation in health to global health governance: Insights from historical perspectives 3. Legitimacy in global health governance 4. Stakeholders in Global Health Governance 5. UNAIDS - Public governance with a focus on problem-solving capacity 6. GFATM - Inclusive governance with focus on efficacy 7. The GAVI Alliance - Expertise and Effectiveness 8. Conclusions
The Routledge Studies in Globalisation series is edited by André Broome (University of Warwick, UK) and Leonard Seabrooke (Copenhagen Business School, Denmark).
Based in the Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation at the University of Warwick (www.warwick.ac.uk/csgr), the Routledge Studies in Globalisation series examines key questions related to the theory and practice of globalisation and regionalisation. The Series has an interdisciplinary focus and publishes research that is methodologically and theoretically rigorous and which advances knowledge about the changing dynamics of globalisation and regionalisation, global governance and global order, and global civil society.
Shaun Breslin, University of Warwick, UK
Sophie Harman, Queen Mary University of London, UK
Richard Higgott, University of Warwick, UK
Manuela Moschella, Scuola Normale Superiore, Italy
Helen Nesadurai, Monash University, Australia
Andreas Nölke, Goethe University Frankfurt, Germany