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form of governance of information translates into governance by information: the way information is collected, processed and distributed shapes perceptions and preferences, generates behavioral incentives, influences public policy and opinion, and (re-)enforces or undermines legal norms. At the

In: International Organizations Law Review

Comparative Public Law and International Law 1. “Governance by Information” as a Research Object 1.1. Agenda The OECD Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) is probably the most prominent signpost for the internationalization of edu- cational policy. 1 The PISA reports on the performance of

In: International Organizations Law Review

approaches. 12 A good example of this is the development by Goldmann and von Bogdandy of a public law framework that sets out the “essential elements” for the “legitimacy and efficiency” of “national policy assessments”, i.e., metric tools of “governance by information”. 13 Importantly, even though

In: International Organizations Law Review

organisations’ mandates, missions, and roles. 56 Global administrative law studies on indicators, channeled since 2010 in a project entitled ‘ Indicators as a Global Technology/Governance by Information Project ’, 57 have spanned the entire range of global indicators in an effort to engage in a systematic

In: European Journal of Comparative Law and Governance

of International Public Authority through National Policy Assessment: The oecd ’s pisa Policy as a Paradigm for a New International Standard Instrument’ (2008) 5 International Organizations Law Review pp. 1–58, p. 4: Within the oecd , examples for governance by information abound. Many of its

In: International Organizations Law Review

stages of pub- lic authority from the national to the local level that, one after another, have to perform a legal transfer according to their prevailing compe- tences. Moreover, the case, in the end, points out the effectiveness of global governance by information. Such governance mainly works on the

In: Max Planck Yearbook of United Nations Law Online

in countries that are not OECD members. These reports “have become an important factor for educational policy-making in the developed world”. This way of shaping policies by providing information has been called “governance by information”. 202 Another example is the use of internet by the World

In: International Institutional Law