Friday, November 10, 2017

New Issue: Leiden Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (Vol. 30, no. 4, November 2017) is out. Contents include:
  • International Legal Theory: Symposium: Law between Global and Colonial: Techniques of Empire
    • Mónica García-Salmones Rovira & Paolo Amorosa, Introduction
    • Maria Adele Carrai, Learning Western Techniques of Empire: Republican China and the New Legal Framework for Managing Tibet
    • Kirsten Sellars, Meanings of Treason in a Colonial Context: Indian Challenges to the Charges of ‘Waging War against the King’ and ‘Crimes against Peace’
    • Rotem Giladi, The Phoenix of Colonial War: Race, the Laws of War, and the ‘Horror on the Rhine’
  • International Law and Practice
    • Kubo Mačák, From Cyber Norms to Cyber Rules: Re-engaging States as Law-makers
    • Maria Weimer, Reconciling Regulatory Space with External Accountability through WTO Adjudication – Trade, Environment and Development
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • Vincent-Joël Proulx, The World Court's Jurisdictional Formalism and its Lost Market Share: The Marshall Islands Decisions and the Quest for a Suitable Dispute Settlement Forum for Multilateral Disputes
    • Cosette Creamer & Zuzanna Godzimirska, The Job Market for Justice: Screening and Selecting Candidates for the International Court of Justice
  • International Criminal Courts and Tribunals
    • Harmen van der Wilt, Unconstitutional Change of Government: A New Crime within the Jurisdiction of the African Criminal Court
    • Ruth Bettina Birn, How Often Must We Re-Invent the Wheel? Reflections on the Most Efficient Structure of Prosecution Offices in International Courts and Why It is Not Generally Used
    • Stewart Manley, Citation Practices of the International Criminal Court: The Situation in Darfur, Sudan