Beth A. Simmons is the Clarence Dillon Professor of International Affairs at Harvard University. She is the author of Who Adjusts? Domestic Sources of Foreign Economic Policy during the Interwar Years (1994) and Mobilizing for Human Rights: International Law in Domestic Politics (2009), and she is a member of the National Academy of Sciences. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Todd Allee is an assistant professor of government and politics at the University of Maryland. His research focuses on international organizations, foreign direct investment, dispute settlement, international trade, the World Trade Organization and territorial conflict resolution. He is the author of The Democratic Peace and Territorial Conflict in the Twentieth Century (with Paul K. Huth, 2002), and his work has been published innumerous academic journals. He can be reached at email@example.com.
Clint Peinhardt is an associate professor of political science, public policy, and political economy at the University of Texas at Dallas. His research centers around the growing importance of multinational firms as actors in international politics, and he has published in numerous academic journals. Most of that work explored the expanding international legal framework for foreign investment, but newer projects investigate the impacts host governments can have on foreign investors and the tools available to mitigate such political risks. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tim Büthe is an associate professor of political science and public policy at Duke University, and a senior fellow for the Rethinking Regulation project at the Kenan Institute for Ethics. His research focuses on the politics of international economic relations and how institutions empower and constrain political actors. His publications include The New Global Rulers: The Privatization of Regulation in the World Economy (with Walter Mattli, 2011). He can be reached via www.buthe.info or at email@example.com.
Helen V. Milner is a professor of politics and international affairs at Princeton University and the director of the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton’s Woodrow Wilson School. Her publications include Votes, Vetoes, and the Political Economy of International Trade Agreements (with Edward Mansfield, 2012). She can be reached at www.princeton.edu/~hmilner/ or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Daniel W. Drezner is a professor of international politics at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University. This article is adapted from his forthcoming book, The System Worked. His other publications include All Politics Is Global (2007) and The Sanctions Paradox (1999). He can be reached at email@example.com.
Meg E. Rithmire is an assistant professor in the Business, Government, and International Economy Unit at Harvard Business School. She is completing a book manuscript on subnational property rights regimes and the emergence of land markets in reform-era China. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. [End Page ii]