Do national legislatures constitute a mechanism by which commitments to international human rights treaties can be made credible? Treaty ratification can activate domestic mechanisms that make repression more costly, and the legislative opposition can enhance these mechanisms. Legislative veto players raise the cost of formalistic repressive strategies by declining to consent to legislation. Executives can still choose to rely on more costly, extralegal strategies, but these could result in severe penalties for the leader and require the leader to expend resources to hide. Especially in treaty member-states, legislatures can use other powers to also increase the cost of extralegal violations, which can further reduce repression. By using an empirical strategy that attempts to address the selection effects in treaty commitment decisions, I show that positive effects of human rights treaties increase when there are more legislative veto players.
Saturday, November 1, 2014
Friday, October 31, 2014
- Noah Bialostozky, Extraterritoriality and National Security: Protective Jurisdiction as a Circumstance Precluding Wrongfulness
- Charles N. Brower & Sadie Blanchard, What’s in a Meme? The Truth about Investor- State Arbitration: Why It Need Not, and Must Not, Be Repossessed by States
- Yvonne Tew, Originalism at Home and Abroad
There are many variables of territoriality available to national courts under contemporary international law. Does the same apply to the International Criminal Court? And if so, what are the limits to the teleological expansion of the Court's territorial jurisdiction as regards, for example, partial commission of a crime in State not Party territory, crimes committed over the internet or crimes committed in occupied territories? Michael Vagias's analysis of the law and procedure surrounding the territorial jurisdiction of the Court examines issues such as the application of localisation theories of territoriality and the means of interpretation for article 12(2)(a); the principle of legality (nullum crimen sine lege) and human rights law for the interpretation of jurisdictional provisions; compétence de la compétence; crimes committed over the internet; and the procedure for jurisdictional objections.
- Special Issue: Bridging Micro and Macro Approaches on Civil Wars and Political Violence: Issues, Challenges, and the Way Forward
- Laia Balcells & Patricia Justino, Bridging Micro and Macro Approaches on Civil Wars and Political Violence: Issues, Challenges, and the Way Forward
- Ana Arjona, Wartime Institutions: A Research Agenda
- Laia Balcells & Stathis N. Kalyvas, Does Warfare Matter? Severity, Duration, and Outcomes of Civil Wars
- Theodore McLauchlin, Desertion, Terrain, and Control of the Home Front in Civil Wars
- Jaideep Gupte, Patricia Justino, & Jean-Pierre Tranchant, Households amid Urban Riots: The Economic Consequences of Civil Violence in India
- Rachel Sabates-Wheeler & Philip Verwimp, Extortion with Protection: Understanding the Effect of Rebel Taxation on Civilian Welfare in Burundi
- Roxana Gutiérrez-Romero, An Inquiry into the Use of Illegal Electoral Practices and Effects of Political Violence and Vote-buying
- Ludwig A. Minelli, Unbegründete Kritik am Urteil Gross
- Hector Entenza, Déterminations sur l’arrêt Gross
- Oliver Diggelmann, Claudio Baldi, Giordana Campagna & David Hongler, Die menschenrechtliche Dimension des Freihandelsabkommens der Schweiz mit China
- Robert Kolb, «L’Etat X n’est pas membres des Nations Unies; donc il ne doit pas respecter le droit international»: Variations sur un thème saugrenu
The Case of Crimea in the Light of International Law: its Nature and Implications
Crimea-Russia-Ukraine: a Year After
Organising Committee: The Centre for Polish-Russian Dialogue and Understanding and the Institute of Law Studies of Polish Academy of Sciences.
The Centre for Polish-Russian Dialogue and Understanding headed by Dr. Sławomir Dębski is a legal entity founded by an act of Parliament. Its mission is to initiate and support projects dedicated to improving dialogue and understanding between the two countries. It is also dedicated to introducing and supporting educational initiatives on these topics in Poland and Russia as well as organizing conferences, symposia, and other discussions related to these issues.
The Institute of Law Studies of the Polish Academy of Sciences is one of the most prominent scientific research institutes of the Polish Academy of Sciences within the area of social sciences. The function of the Institute managed by Prof. Władysław Czapliński is to coordinate and conduct basic research in the area of legal studies, both from the theoretical and practical perspectives.
When: 19-20 March 2015
Where: Foksal Press Centre, Foksal Street 3/5, 00-366 Warsaw, Poland
The annexation of Crimea and the subsequent Russian interference in Eastern Ukraine pose a challenge to contemporary, widely-accepted system of international norms. This deliberate attempt to change political and legal order established after the Second World War requires in-depth assessment through the prism of law. It is of utmost importance to replace “law talk” with rigorous legal analysis of those events given their possible implications for the international law. Special attention shall be given to the following legal issues: the use of force and the threat of use of force, the crime of aggression, annexation, incorporation, occupation, recognition/non-recognition, state responsibility, individual responsibility, statehood and self-determination in international law, territorial integrity, state support for the armed bands, groups, irregulars or mercenaries, the nature of direct participation of regular armed forces without insignia in combat.
Call for papers:
Submission of papers proposals:
The Organizing Committee of the Conference “The Case of Crimea in the Light of International Law: its Nature and Implications” now invites proposals for conference papers.
Proposals for papers may include both theoretical studies and selected case studies and shall fall within the following streams:
1. Self-determination and the right to secession (Whether they are contradictory or complementary? What is the scope of the right to self-determination? What is the relation between self-determination and autonomy? What are the implications of the annexation of Crimea with respect to the Eastern Ukraine?)
2. Defining the use of force, aggression, armed attack (What are the legitimate reactions to unlawful use of force? Does use of force or an armed attack constitute a war?, What is the scope of the prohibition of use of force established in the UN Charter?)
3. International responsibility (state responsibility and the responsibility of the individual) (What are the consequences of the state's international responsibility?, What is the responsibility for the violation of humanitarian law?, Are targeted sanctions enforcing responsibility against individual or a state?
4. Recognition in international law (Is a conflict between constitutive and normative theories still relevant? What is the impact of non-recognition on the scope of international obligations? What is the role of recognition in creating international subjectivity?
5. Reactions of international community (Are economic sanctions/ targeted sanctions effective? When and what kind of sanctions are effective? What kind of sanctions are appropriate for flagrant breaking of international law? What are the responsibilities of the international community in the case of an annexation of foreign territory?)
Speakers will be selected on the basis of abstracts submitted in response to this Call for Papers. Both senior and junior scholars (PhD students included) are encouraged to apply.
All proposals will be selected through a peer-review process from the abstracts received in response to this Call. Submission of a paper proposal:
Proposals must contain the following elements: author’s name and affiliation; paper title; paper abstract – abstracts must not exceed 500 words in English; abstracts must adequately set out the author’s argument and its implications for one of the general themes of the Conference. The time limit for each selected speech in sessions is max. 15 min. A short presentation (communiqué) should not exceed 7 min. Limitations above may not apply to papers to be published after the conference.
The Call for Papers is now open. Please send proposals via e-mail in a separate attached file (doc., docx., rtf., pdf) to: email@example.com Deadline for the submission of proposals: 30 November 2014.
Proposals received after this date will not be considered.
Applicants will be informed of the selection decision by: 10 December 2014.
Conference fee: 100 Euro
Early bird fee (paid to the end of December 2014): 75 Euro
Most people believe that it is sometimes morally permissible for a person to use force to defend herself or others against harm. In Defensive Killing, Helen Frowe offers a detailed exploration of when and why the use of such force is permissible. She begins by considering the use of force between individuals, investigating both the circumstances under which an attacker forfeits her right not to be harmed, and the distinct question of when it is all-things-considered permissible to use force against an attacker. Frowe then extends this enquiry to war, defending the view that we should judge the ethics of killing in war by the moral rules that govern killing between individuals. She argues that this requires us to significantly revise our understanding of the moral status of non-combatants in war. Non-combatants who intentionally contribute to an unjust war forfeit their rights not to be harmed, such that they are morally liable to attack by combatants fighting a just war.
Thursday, October 30, 2014
Can criminal responsibility for the most serious crimes of concern to the international community be established even if the agent lacked a clear awareness of the unlawful outcome? The answer to this crucial question depends on whether a criminal system views the mental element applicable to core international crimes as encompassing forms of risk-taking. The study explores the legal solutions that have been developed in Germany, the USA, before the UN ad hoc Tribunals and the ICC. The overarching goal of the survey is not only to provide a comprehensive overview of the legal landscape, but also to suggest ways in which existing accounts of responsibility can be revisited in light of the interplay of domestic and international courts in prosecuting core international crimes.
Conference: International Law and Maritime Governance. Current Issues and Challenges for Regional Economic Integration Organizations
- Jonas Tallberg, Thomas Sommerer, Theresa Squatrito & Christer Jönsson, Explaining the Transnational Design of International Organizations
- Songying Fang, Jesse C. Johnson & Brett Ashley Leeds, To Concede or to Resist? The Restraining Effect of Military Alliances
- Margaret E. Peters, Trade, Foreign Direct Investment, and Immigration Policy Making in the United States
- Emilie M. Hafner-Burton, Brad L. LeVeck, David G. Victor & James H. Fowler, Decision Maker Preferences for International Legal Cooperation
- Stephen Chaudoin, Audience Features and the Strategic Timing of Trade Disputes
- Nicholas L. Miller, The Secret Success of Nonproliferation Sanctions
- Victor Asal, Justin Conrad & Peter White, Going Abroad: Transnational Solicitation and Contention by Ethnopolitical Organizations
- Research Note
- Reed M. Wood, From Loss to Looting? Battlefield Costs and Rebel Incentives for Violence
- Philip Arena & Nicholas P. Nicoletti, Selectorate theory, the democratic peace, and public goods provision
- Richard Devetak, A rival Enlightenment? Critical international theory in historical mode
- Seán P. Molloy, Pragmatism, Realism and the ethics of crisis and transformation in international relations
- Forum: Emotions and World Politics
- Roland Bleiker & Emma Hutchison, Introduction: Emotions and world politics
- Emma Hutchison & Roland Bleiker, Theorizing emotions in world politics
- Jonathan Mercer, Feeling like a state: social emotion and identity
- Neta C. Crawford, Institutionalizing passion in world politics: fear and empathy
- Rose McDermott, The body doesn’t lie: a somatic approach to the study of emotions in world politics
- K.M. Fierke, Emotion and intentionality
- Christian Reus-Smit, Emotions and the social
- Andrew Linklater, Anger and world politics: how collective emotions shift over time
- L.H.M. Ling, Decolonizing the international: towards multiple emotional worlds
- Renée Jeffery, The promise and problems of the neuroscientific approach to emotions
- Janice Bially Mattern, On being convinced: an emotional epistemology of international relations
- G. Gonzalez, L’autonomie ecclésiale au risque relatif des droits de l’homme
- R.K. Koudé, La liberté de religion et les garanties de protection dans le système africain des droits de l’homme et des peuples
- R. De Gouttes, La réforme du fonctionnement des organes des traités des droits de l’homme des Nations Unies : l’approche du Comité des Nations Unies pour l’élimination de la discrimination raciale (CERD)
- D. Rosenberg, Vers un droit des peuples à la sécurité alimentaire
- S. Cantoni, L’apport de la Cour européenne des droits de l’homme à l’élaboration de la nouvelle Convention contre la violence à l’égard des femmes
- A. Strowel, Pondération entre liberté d’expression et droit d’auteur sur internet : de la réserve des juges de Strasbourg à une concordance pratique par les juges de Luxembourg
- M-S- De Clippele, Quand l’équilibre devient art – Le Conseil de l’Europe et la balance des intérêts des propriétaires et de la collectivité en matière de patrimoine culturel
- S. Besson & A-L- Graf-brugère, Le droit de vote des expatriés, le consensus européen et la marge d’appréciation des États (Cour eur. dr. h., arrêt Sitaropoulos et Giakoumopoulos c. Grèce, 15 mars 2012)
- F. Bernard, La définition du champ d’application de l’article 5 de la Convention européenne des droits de l’homme ((Cour eur. dr. h., décision Gahramanov c. Azerbaïdjan, 15 octobre 2013)
- J-P- Marguénaud, L’éloignement des étrangers malades du sida : la Cour européenne des droits de l’homme sur « les sentiers de la gloire » (Cour. eur. dr. h., arrêt S.J. c. Belgique, 27 février 2014)
Wednesday, October 29, 2014
- Special Issue: A Renewed Call to Address Women's and Children's Human Rights
- Sonja Grover, Introduction to the special issue on children's and women's human rights
- Tara M. Collins, The relationship between children's rights and business
- Milfrid Tonheim, Genuine social inclusion or superficial co-existence? Former girl soldiers in eastern Congo returning home
- John Wall, Democratising democracy: the road from women's to children's suffrage
- Pilar Villanueva Sainz-Pardo, Women and children versus domestic violence. Legal reflections, needs and challenges in Spain today
- Maria Roth & Stefánia Toma, The plight of Romanian social protection: addressing the vulnerabilities and well-being in Romanian Roma families
- Doctrine – Débats
- Rapport final du Groupe de travail du Comité Français de l’Arbitrage sur l’arbitrage en matière bancaire et financière
- Marie Danis, Les listes d’arbitres en question
- Timothy G. Nelson, Blast from the Past: The French Nuclear Test Cases, and their Relevance to 21st Century Arbitration
- Matthieu de Boisséson, La “Soft Law” dans l’arbitrage
- Marc Henry, L’obligation de loyauté des arbitres envers les conseils
- Ryan Liss, A Right to Belong: Legal Protection of Sociological Membership in the Application of Article 12(4) of the ICCCPR
- Thijs Etty, Veerle Heyvaert, Cinnamon Carlarne, Dan Farber, Jolene Lin & Joanne Scott, Pursuing Transnational Policy Change
- Sean Stephenson, Arne Mooers & Amir Attaran, Does Size Matter? The ICRW and the Inclusion of Small Cetaceans
- Ed Couzens, Size Matters, Although It Shouldn’t: The ICRW and Small Cetaceans. A Reply to Stephenson, Mooers and Attaran
- Sean Stephenson, Arne Mooers & Amir Attaran, A Rejoinder to ‘Size Matters, Although It Shouldn’t: The ICRW and Small Cetaceans’
- Patricia L. Farnese, The Prevention Imperative: International Health and Environmental Governance Responses to Emerging Zoonotic Diseases
- Stuart Harrop, Holistic and Leadership Approaches to International Regulation: Confronting Nature Conservation and Developmental Challenges. A Reply to Farnese
- Patricia L. Farnese, A Rejoinder to ‘Holistic and Leadership Approaches to International Regulation: Confronting Nature Conservation and Developmental Challenges’
- Ole W. Pedersen, From Abundance to Indeterminacy: The Precautionary Principle and Its Two Camps of Custom
- Ekaterina Sofronova, Cameron Holley & Vijaya Nagarajan, Environmental Non-Governmental Organizations and Russian Environmental Governance: Accountability, Participation and Collaboration
- Robert Baldwin, Julia Black & Gerard O’Leary, Risk Regulation and Transnationality: Institutional Accountability as a Driver of Innovation
- Howard S. Schiffman & Briony P. MacPhee, The Southern Bluefin Tuna Dispute Revisited: How Far Have We Come?
- Natalie Klein, A Case for Harmonizing Laws on Maritime Interceptions of Irregular Migrants
- Gerard McCormack, Bankruptcy Forum Shopping: The UK And US as Venues of Choice for Foreign Companies
- Trevor C Hartley, The Brussels I Regulation and Arbitration
- Zachary Douglas, International Responsibility for Domestic Adjudication: Denial of Justice Deconstructed
- Daniel Clarry, Fiduciary Ownership and Trusts in a Comparative Perspective
- Joris Larik, From Speciality to a Constitutional Sense of Purpose: On the Changing Role of the Objectives of the European Union
- Shorter Articles and Notes
- Maria Hook, The Choice of Law Agreement as a Reason for Exercising Jurisdiction
- David Langlet, Transboundary Transit Pipelines: Reflections on the Balancing of Rights and Interests in Light of the Nord Stream Project
Tuesday, October 28, 2014
This book argues that national and international courts seek to enhance their reputations through the strategic exercise of judicial power. Courts often cannot enforce their judgments and must rely on reputational sanctions to ensure compliance. One way to do this is for courts to improve their reputation for generating compliance with their judgments. When the court's reputation is increased, parties will be expected to comply with its judgments and the reputational sanction on a party that fails to comply will be higher. This strategy allows national and international courts, which cannot enforce their judgments against states and executives, to improve the likelihood that their judgments will be complied with over time. This book describes the judicial tactics that courts use to shape their judgments in ways that maximize their reputational gains.
- Editorial Comments Commemorating the 60th Anniversary of the Five Principles of Peaceful Co-Existence
- Liu Zhenmin, Following the Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence and Jointly Building a Community of Common Destiny
- Miguel de Serpa Soares, Keynote Speech at the International Colloquium on the Five Principles of Peaceful Co-existence and the Development of International Law
- Sienho Yee, The International Law of Co-progressiveness: The Descriptive Observation, the Normative Position and Some Core Principles
- Xu Hong, The Chair's Summary of the Colloquium on “The Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence and the Development of International Law” Held in Beijing on May 27, 2014
- Larissa J. van den Herik, An Inquiry into the Role of Commissions of Inquiry in International Law: Navigating the Tensions between Fact-Finding and Application of International Law
- Benoit Mayer, State Responsibility and Climate Change Governance: A Light through the Storm
- Guangjian Tu, Service of Process (Documents) in International Civil and Commercial Proceedings: A Critical Review of the Chinese Approach
- Ki Beom Lee, Should the Invocation of Paragraph 5(a) of Annex I to the CLCS Rules of Procedure Result in an Automatic Deferral of the Consideration of a Submission?
- Letters to the Editor
- Alexander Orakhelashvili, The Responsibility of Member-States Due to Wrongful Acts of International Organizations: A Response to Cortes Martin
- Robert Kolb, Jurisdictional Immunities of Ministers of Defense
- Hector Entenza, La réglementation légale suisse en matière d’accès à l’assistance au suicide: Réflexions autour de l’arrêt Gross c. Suisse
- Karl Zemanek, War Crimes in Modern Warfare
- Vesselin Popovski, Introduction
- Anthony F. Lang, Jr., Constitutionalism and the law: evaluating the Security Council
- Charles Sampford, The coming “Coke Moment”
- Hugh Breakey, Parsing Security Council resolutions: a five-dimensional taxonomy of normative properties
- Jan Wouters & Jed Odermatt, Quis custodiet consilium securitatis? Reflections on the lawmaking powers of the Security Council
- Olivia Bosch, A “legislative” evolution: Security Council resolution 1540 revisited
- Monika Heupel, Security Council legislation in counter-terrorism
- Peter Lehr, Security Council resolutions on Somali piracy
- Noëlle Quénivet, The Security Council as global executive but not global legislator: the case of child soldiers
- Robert Zuber & Melina Lito, The Security Council as legislator and norm builder: impacts on efforts to promote the women, peace, and security agenda
- Hugh Breakey, Protection of civilians and law-making in the Security Council
- Trudy Fraser, From environmental governance to environmental legislation: the case of climate change at the Security Council,
- Martin J. Burke & Thomas G. Weiss, The Security Council and ad hoc tribunals: law and politics, peace and justice
- Vesselin Popovski, The International Criminal Court and the Security Council
- Trudy Fraser, Conclusion: the Security Council as global legislator
This chapter explores how the wide range of interpreters that populate international law, forming part of interpretive communities, affects interpretation in international law. To understand how interpretation in international law works in practice, we need to appreciate the role of interpretive communities in the interpretive process — an influence that is routinely overlooked. To look only at interpretive directions, such as the principles of interpretation found in the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties (VCLT), is insufficient. Any account of interpretation is incomplete without the sociological dimension of interpretive communities. The meaning of international law norms hinges on background principles shared by interpreters who form part of one or several interpretive communities. The focus is not on individual interpreters, but rather on the relationship among interpreters. Individual and group identity, the background and the shared understandings of interpreters are key ingredients in the interpretive process.
This chapter first discusses the character of interpretive communities (Part I), before showing how practices and shared understandings within those interpretive communities shape interpretation (Part II). Part III contends that interpretive debates in international law are a contest between various actors over which normative vision of international law to advance in various issue areas.
- Board of Editors, Constitutional Reflections and Crisis Ruminations
- Tilman Dralle, Sketching the Contours of the Prospective EU-Russia Investment Architecture
- Bregt Natens, Chronicle of a Death Foretold? The Cultural Exception for Audio-Visual Services in EU Trade Negotiations
- Miroslava Scholten & Marloes van Rijsbergen, The ESMA-Short Selling Case: Erecting a New Delegation Doctrine in the EU upon the Meroni-Romano Remnants
Monday, October 27, 2014
- Elliott Geisinger, President’s Message Counsel Ethics in International Arbitration – Could One Take Things a Step Further?
- Felix Dasser & David Roth, Challenges of Swiss Arbitral Awards – Selected Statistical Data as of 2013
- Stefan Leimgruber, Declaratory Relief in International Commercial Arbitration
- Andrea Meier & Yolanda Mcgough, Do Lawyers Always Have to Have the Last Word? Iura Novit Curia and the Right to Be Heard in International Arbitration: an Analysis in View of Recent Swiss Case Law
- Pierre-Yves Gautier, Pour convaincre l’arbitre
Shapiro & Lampert: Charter of the United Nations Together with Scholarly Commentaries and Essential Historical Documents
- Michael W. Doyle, The UN Charter: A Global Constitution?
- M. Patrick Cottrell, Lost in Transition? The League of Nations and the United Nations
- Stephen Schlesinger, Has the UN Lived Up to Its Charter?
- Edward C. Luck, Change and the United Nations Charter
- Srinath Raghavan, The United Nations and the Emergence of Independent India
- Debra Shushan, Palestine and Israel at the United Nations: Partition, Recognition, and Membership
- Jean Krasno, Namibian Independence: A UN Success Story
- James Dobbins, A History of UN Peacekeeping
- Oona A. Hathaway, Fighting the Last War: The United Nations Charter in the Age of the War on Terror
- Joseph Lampert, Science and Politics on a Warming Planet: The IPCC and the Representation of Future Generations
Call for Contributions: International Law’s Objects: Emergence, Encounter and Erasure through Object and Image
- Karine Bannelier, Qui gardera les gardiens? : les interventions militaires autorisées par le Conseil de sécurité entre légalité et légitimité
- Vaios Koutroulis, Les tensions entre "jus ad bellum" et "jus in bello" dans le cadre des mandats du Conseil de sécurité
- Barbara Delcourt, L'introduction de la notion de responsabilité de protéger dans les autorisations données par le Conseil de sécurité : enjeux politiques et paradoxes
- Antonios Tzanakopoulos, L'intervention du Conseil de sécurité dans les conflits internes
- Laëtitia Pierry, Du chapitre VI au chapitre VII : vers des OMP plus robustes?
- Théodore Christakis, L'encadrement juridique des opérations militaires autorisées par le Conseil et le concept de "responsibility while protecting" (RWP)
- Christian Olsson, "Operation infinite justice" comme métaphore : sens et pertinence de la métaphore policière dans le cadre des interventions militaires contemporaines
- Frédéric Mégret, La pente glissante de l'usage de la force par le Conseil de sécurité : quelles contraintes au niveau du "jus ad bellum" ?
- Cyrille Pison, Outils et méthodes opérationnels d'encadrement de l'usage de la force
- Pierre-Hugues Verdier & Erik Voeten, Precedent, Compliance, and Change in Customary International Law: An Explanatory Theory
- Current Developments
- Andreas Zimmermann & Meltem Şener, Chemical Weapons and the International Criminal Court
- Masahiko Asada, The OPCW's Arrangements for Missed Destruction Deadlines Under the Chemical Weapons Convention: An Informal Noncompliance Procedure
- International Decisions
- Leila Nadya Sadat, Can the ICTY Šainović and Perišić Cases Be Reconciled?
- Curtis A. Bradley, Federalism, Treaty Implementation, and Political Process: Bond v. United States
- Sonia E. Rolland, Whaling in the Antarctic (Australia v. Japan: New Zealand Intervening)
- John W. Kropf, Google Spain SL v. Agencia Española de Protección de Datos (AEPD)
- Miša Zgonec-Rožej, Netherlands v. Nuhanović; Netherlands v. Mustafić-Mujić
- Contemporary Practice of the United States Relating to International Law
- Kristina Daugirdas & Julian Davis Mortenson, Contemporary Practice of the United States Relating to International Law
- Recent Books on International Law
- Michael Birnhack, Informational Services: Going Online, Global, and Local Again, reviewing The Electronic Silk Road: How the Web Binds the World Together in Commerce, by Anupam Chander
- Kristina Daugirdas, reviewing Taming Globalization: International Law, the U.S. Constitution, and the New World Order, by Julian Ku and John Yoo
- David Sloss, reviewing Socializing States: Promoting Human Rights Through International Law, by Ryan Goodman and Derek Jinks
- Joseph W. Dellapenna, reviewing Fresh Water in International Law, by Laurence Boisson de Chazournes, and International Law and Freshwater: The Multiple Challenges, edited by Laurence Boisson de Chazournes, Christina Leb, and Mara Tignino
- Kristen E. Eichensehr, reviewing Tallinn Manual on the International Law Applicable to Cyber Warfare, edited by Michael N. Schmitt
- Laura A. Dickinson, reviewing Privatizing War: Private Military and Security Companies Under Public International Law, by Lindsey Cameron and Vincent Chetail
- Emilie M. Hafner-Burton and David G. Victor, reviewing Interdisciplinary Perspectives on International Law and International Relations: The State of the Art, edited by Jeffrey L. Dunoff and Mark A. Pollack
Special Issue: EU Free Trade Agreements and Fundamental Rights Protecting Commercial Interests or Exerting Normative Power?
- Special Issue: EU Free Trade Agreements and Fundamental Rights Protecting Commercial Interests or Exerting Normative Power?
- Philippe De Lombaerde & Stephen Kingah, Introduction
- Stephen Woolcock, EU Policy on Preferential Trade Agreements in the 2000s: A Reorientation towards Commercial Aims
- Sieglinde Gstöhl & Dominik Hanf, The EU's Post-Lisbon Free Trade Agreements: Commercial Interests in a Changing Constitutional Context
- Arnaud Van Waeyenberge & Peter Pecho, Free Trade Agreements after the Treaty of Lisbon in the Light of the Case Law of the Court of Justice of the European Union
- Allan F. Tatham, Judicialisation of Trade Policy and the Impact on National Constitutional Rights of EU Free Trade Agreements with Partner Countries in Europe
- Clair Gammage, Protecting Human Rights in the Context of Free Trade? The Case of the SADC Group Economic Partnership Agreement
- Stefaan Smis & Stephen Kingah, EU South African Trade, Development and Cooperation Agreement: Bane or Boon for Socio-Economic Rights under the South African Constitution?
- Marcilio Toscano Franca-Filho, Lucas Lixinski & Belén Olmos Giupponi, Protection of Fundamental Rights in Latin American FTAs and MERCOSUR: An Exploratory Agenda
- Liliana Lizarazo Rodríguez, Philippe De Lombaerde, Juan Felipe Ortiz Riomalo, Andrea Parra & Angelika Rettberg, Constitutional Aspects of FTAs: A Colombian Perspective
- Jan Wouters, Idesbald Goddeeris, Bregt Natens & Filip Ciortuz, Some Critical Issues in the EU–India Free Trade Agreement Negotiations
Sunday, October 26, 2014
- Nitish Monebhurrun, Crônicas do direito internacional
- Nitish Monebhurrun, Crônicas do Direito Internacional dos Investimentos
- Nadia De Araujo & Fabricio B. Pasquot Polido, Reconhecimento e Execução de Sentenças Estrangeiras: análise do projeto em andamento na Conferência da Haia de Direito Internacional Privado
- Bruno Almeida, Algumas considerações sobre casamentos e parcerias entre pessoas do mesmo sexo e as regras de direito internacional privado brasileiro.
- Héctor Valverde Santana, Proteção internacional do consumidor: necessidade de harmonização da legislação
- Cleise Martins Costa, A construção de padrões internacionais por agentes privados e a modificação de legislação nacional: alteração do padrão de contabilidade para empresários no Brasil
- Carina Costa de Oliveira, The Debate over Companies’ Liability for International Environmental Damages: a Comparison between the Jurisdictional Rules of the European Union and the United States
- Jamile Bergamaschine Mata Diz & Rodrigo Vaslin Diniz, O desenvolvimento e aplicação da teoria dos vínculos mais estreitos no direito internacional privado: por uma rediscussão do método de solução do conflito de leis
- Fernando Lopes Ferraz Elias, A internacionalização do direito a partir de diferentes fenômenos privados de construção normativa
- Leilane Serratine Grubba, Direitos humanos: o paradoxo da condição humana e do mercado autorregulado
- Tara M. Parente, Human trafficking: identifying forced labor in multi-national corporations & the implications of liability
- Guilherme Freire de Melo Barros & Marcelle Franco Espíndola Barros, Aplicação dos Princípios UNIDROIT no Plano Brasil Maior: o suprimento de uma lacuna na política brasileira de desenvolvimento econômico
- Renata Caroline Kroska, Da desnecessidade de inadimplemento essencial para aplicação do art. 74 da cisg e dos danos efetivamente recuperáveis
- Nitish Monebhurrun, Essay On Unequal Treaties and Modernity Through The Example Of Bilateral Investment Treaties
- Gabriela Garcia Batista Lima, Reflexões epistemológicas de teoria das relações internacionais e teoria do direito: Governança global, regimes jurídicos, legitimidade, efetividade, direito reflexivo, pluralismo jurídico, coregulação e autoregulação
- Luana da Silva Vittorati & Matheus de Carvalho Hernandez, Convenção sobre os direitos das pessoas com deficiência: como “invisíveis” conquistaram seu espaço