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What does IGO stand for?

IGO stands for International Governmental Organization

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government
  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.

See other meanings of IGO

Other Resources:
We have 49 other definitions for IGO in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

This volume examines the relationship between non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and international governmental organizations (IGOs) in the field of security management, addressing four central questions: whether there is a NGO-preferred model of dialogue with NGOs, how and why NGOs sometimes coordinate with IGOs, how NGOs try to influence decisions in the field of crisis management and "humanitarian intervention," and what roles NGOs are expected to play in parallel or alongside intergovernmental actors.
The agency is also part of several international governmental organizations that share their research to identify security improvement efforts that meet mandated requirements related to Homeland Security Presidential Directive 12 (HSPD-12), Federal Information Processing Standard 201 (FIPS 201) and the Personal Identity Verification (PIV) of federal employees and contractors.
Researchers at the Institute for Peace Research and Security Policy at the University of Hamburg describe different approaches for studying the effectiveness of international governmental organizations, non-governmental organizations, public-private partnerships, military intervention, international sanctions, human rights promotion, and monetary aid.
Speakers from various key international governmental organizations, such as: the United States Federal Trade Commissioner, Director of E-Commerce from Ministry of Bermuda, FBI Cybercrime Division Supervisor, law professors, law firms' partners and attorneys from Belgium, China, Colombia, Germany, India, Italy, Nigeria, U.
He addresses two main questions, whether the doctrine of personality, heretofore only understood to apply to nation-states and international governmental organizations, is sufficient for theorizing the normative legal position of non-state actors in general and INGOs in particular and whether the evolution of relative personality acquired by international governmental organizations is theoretically or practically relevant in the case of INGOs.