UN Security Council emergency powers and its normalization

From 2001 onwards, the Council assumed the power to decree legislative emergency measures for the international community. UN member states for the most part did not keep up their initial objection to the Council assuming emergency powers but accepted that it adopted exceptional measures justified by the existence of an emergency situation. But why? Kreuder-Sonnen has drawn our
attention to factual normalization as a mechanism that can explain the entrenchment of
emergency powers by developing a discourse-based proportionality theory of IO emergency
powers. This contribution compliments this theory by focusing on the non-discursive
practices that have helped the Council to normalize its adoption of legislative
resolutions. I zoom in on three such non-discursive normalization practices, namely
association, emulation and co-optation, and argue that these practices have helped the Council
quell potential opposition and enlist at least limited support for its advance into legislation.