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PAIS Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation


The Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation (CSGR) was established in 1997 with over £4.3m in initial funding from the Economic and Social Research Council.


CSGR is an interdisciplinary research centre based in the Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick.


Contact information:
Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation
University of Warwick
Coventry CV4 7AL
United Kingdom
delegates-web.jpgCSGR was founded to advance research and analysis of the changing dynamics of global order.

Our primary research themes include:

  • Globalisation and regionalisation
  • Global governance and global order
  • Global civil society
The New Politics of RegionalismContemporary policy analysis and cutting-edge new research is published in the CSGR Working Papers series.

CSGR is also home to the Routledge Studies in Globalisation book series.

For two decades the series has published some of the leading volumes on the theory and practice of globalisation and regionalisation.

Woman speaking in a debateCSGR plays a leading role in the development of international research networks:


Warwick Commission Report

We aim to produce innovative research that informs policy debates and enhances public understanding of global and regional challenges.

Policy commissions

CSGR researchers have played a leading role in coordinating research for the Warwick Commission on the Multilateral Trade Regime and the Warwick Commission on International Financial Reform.

It has been said that arguing against globalization is like arguing against the laws of gravity.

–Kofi Annan, 7th Secretary-General of the United Nations


Hallsworth China Forum ------

The Hallsworth China Forum will showcase new research on China and the changing global order.

The Forum will be published within the CSGR Working Paper Series.

Forthcoming in September 2017


Networks in World Politics Research Workshop

Monday 11 December 2017
Organised by Dr Alexandra Homolar

Further information