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001    18724125 
005    20160618123718.0 
008    150731s2016    nyu      b    001 0 eng   
010    2015020655 
020    9781107095526|q(hardback) 
020    9781107479371|q(paperback) 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|erda|dDLC|dAS 
042    pcc 
050 00 HD2731|b.B87 2016 
082 00 323|223 
245 04 The business and human rights landscape :|bmoving forward,
       looking back /|cedited by Jena Martin, West Virginia 
       University College of Law, Karen E. Bravo, Indiana 
       University School of Law 
264  1 New York, NY :|bCambridge University Press,|c2016 
300    xxi, 600 pages ;|c24 cm 
336    text|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|2rdamedia 
338    volume|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 8  Machine generated contents note: Introduction. More of the
       same? Or introduction of a new paradigm? Karen E. Bravo 
       and Jena Martin; Part I. Looking Back: The Historical 
       Context of Business and Human Rights: 1. The enterprise of
       empire: evolving understandings of corporate identity and 
       responsibility Erika R. George; 2. The Arab League boycott
       of Israel: warring histories, international trade, and 
       human rights James J. Friedberg; 3. Multi-stakeholder 
       initiatives and the evolution of the business and human 
       rights discourse: lessons from the Kimberley Process and 
       conflict diamonds Atabongawung Tamo; 4. Business and human
       rights after Ruggie's mandate: feasible next steps 
       Alexandra Popova; Part II. The Framework: Examining the 
       Relevant Principles that Underlie a Business and Human 
       Rights Agenda: 5. Business, respect, and human rights 
       George G. Brenkert; 6. Global need: rethinking business 
       norms Patricia Illingworth; 7. Corporate accountability 
       for human rights: from top-down towards a bottom-up 
       approach Jernej Letnar Černič; 8. Living in a 
       material world - from naming and shaming to knowing and 
       showing: will new disclosure regimes finally drive 
       corporate accountability for human rights? Marcia L. 
       Narine; 9. Democratizing the global business and human 
       rights project by catalyzing strategic litigation from the
       bottom up Larry Catá Backer, Nabih Haddad, Tomonori 
       Teraoka and Keren Wang; 10. The impact of the 'Ruggie 
       Framework' and the United Nations Guiding Principles on 
       Business and Human Rights on transnational human rights 
       litigation Astrid Sanders; 11. The third pillar: remedies,
       reparations, and the Ruggie principles Jonathan Drimmer 
       and Lisa J. Laplante; 12. The evolving business and 
       society landscape: can human rights make a difference? 
       Michael Addo and Jena Martin; Part III. Moving Forward: 
       Implementing a Business and Human Rights Agenda: 13. From 
       principles to practice: implementing corporate 
       responsibility for human rights Justine Nolan; 14. 
       Business, human rights, and due diligence: an approach for
       contractual integration Blair E. Kanis; 15. Corporate 
       codes of conduct and working conditions in the global 
       supply chain: accountability through transparency in 
       private ordering Meredith R. Miller; 16. Transnational 
       businesses, the right to safe working conditions, and the 
       Rana Plaza building collapse: toward a tort-based solution
       to the global race to the bottom Ashton S. Phillips; 17. 
       The United Nations Guiding Principles on Business and 
       Human Rights in the European Union: from regional action 
       to national implementation Humberto Cantú Rivera; 18.
       China's corporate social responsibility with national 
       characteristics: coherence and dissonance with the global 
       business and human rights project Larry Catá Backer; 
       19. Avoiding the resource curse: applying the Guiding 
       Principles in Kenya Nyakundi M. Michieka and Dustin 
       Blankenship; 20. Business and human rights: a call for 
       labor liberalization Karen E. Bravo 
520    "The adoption of the United Nations Guiding Principles on 
       Business and Human Rights in 2011 marked a watershed 
       moment, establishing the first global standards for 
       preventing human rights abuses by business. In light of 
       this paradigm shift, The Business and Human Rights 
       Landscape offers the most comprehensive analysis to date 
       of the current legal framework. Its essential research 
       tools include in-depth explorations of the UN Guiding 
       Principles from both theoretical and practical standpoints,
       with case studies of the Rana Plaza building collapse and 
       Kenyan resource extraction. Bookending current analyses 
       are accounts of business and human rights from a 
       historical perspective (discussing the colonial slave 
       trade) and using a forward-looking lens (analyzing labor's
       role). Bringing together scholars from across the globe, 
       this book represents essential reading for anyone 
       interested in the past, present, or future of business and
       human rights"--|cProvided by publisher 
650  0 Business enterprises|xSocial aspects 
650  0 Human rights 
650  0 Business enterprises|xLaw and legislation 
650  0 Social responsibility of business 
700 1  Martin, Jena,|d1973-|eeditor 
700 1  Bravo, Karen E.,|d1964-|eeditor 
856 42 |zCover image|uhttp://assets.cambridge.org/97811070/95526/
       cover/9781107095526.jpg 
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 人文社會聯圖  HD2731 .B87 2016    DUE 09-13-21    30660020160888