2017 Canadian Political Science Association

Annual Conference Programme

Ryerson University
  Congress of the Humanities and Social Sciences: May 27 - June 2
  The CPSA conference dates within Congress are Tuesday, May 30 to Thursday, June 1.

All members are invited to attend the
2017 Annual General Meeting to be held on
May 31, 2017 at Ryerson University.

Time: 01:00pm to 02:00pm | Location: HEI-201 (Heidelberg Centre)

May 31, 2017

Time: Cocktails available at 6:00 pm; Dinner from 6:30 pm - 10:30 pm |
   Location: Dim Sum King (421 Dundas Street West, Toronto)


Political Economy

Session: G5 - Roundtable: A Tribute to Stephen Clarkson II: Governing Under the Stress of Globalization (see/voir A5(a))

Date: May 30, 2017 | Time: 03:15pm to 04:45pm | Location: VIC-303 (Victoria Building)| iCal iOS / Outlook

Joint Session / Séance conjointe: with/avec Canadian Politics/Politique canadienne

Chair/Président: Daniel Drache (York University)

Discussant/Commentatrice: Marjorie Griffin Cohen (Simon Fraser University)

Participants & Authors/Auteurs:

Christina Gabriel (Carleton University)
Greg Inwood (Ryerson University)
Matto Mildenberger (University of California Santa Barbara)
Louis Pauly (University of Toronto)

This roundtable is organized to discuss current dilemmas of governance as they relate to the globalization of domestic issues. Stephen Clarkson, who died in 2016, has been central to understanding late 20th and early 21st century governance changes in Canada. His research and activism centred on how Canada and its trading partners are influenced by global governance structures and the intent of the workshop is to focus on how these structures are likely to affect crucial decision-making in the future. This will be done by examining the kinds of problems that have been created by trade agreements in particular. The problems of uneven impacts abound, but so too are the ways that states interpret their abilities to deal with the 21st century dilemmas, such as increased migration, climate change, continentalism, and the understanding of the nature of states’ power. Woven throughout will be ideas about how Canadian political economy will confront these problems of governance. The participants are all deeply connected to Stephen Clarkson’s work, either as former students, collaborators in writing, or as colleagues working on similar issues.