This paper argues that in the processes of global water governance, transnational policy networks play a significant role in defining spaces of engagement that privilege certain voices and versions. These networks produce narratives that not only convey storylines of sustainable water practices but also often have embedded within them the advocacy of a particular policy instrument that they intend to promote. What appears as knowledge is often structured towards the goal at which it is directed. Using application of private sector participation in water as an example from India, the paper explores how these power/knowledge regimes are established and supported and how transnational policy networks contribute to the change.
Asthana, Vandana Ph.D.
"Transnational Policy Networks in Global Water Governance in India,"
Journal of International and Global Studies: Vol. 5
, Article 4.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.lindenwood.edu/jigs/vol5/iss1/4
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