Monday, February 12, 2018

Roberts, Stephan, Verdier, & Versteeg: Comparative International Law

Anthea Roberts (Australian National Univ. - RegNet School of Regulation and Global Governance), Paul B. Stephan (Univ. of Virginia - Law), Pierre-Hugues Verdier (Univ. of Virginia - Law), & Mila Versteeg (Univ. of Virginia - Law) have published Comparative International Law (Oxford Univ. Press 2018). Contents include:
  • Anthea Roberts, Paul Stephan, Pierre-Hugues Verdier & Mila Versteeg, Conceptualizing Comparative International Law
  • Katerina Linos, Methodological Guidance: How to Select and Develop Comparative International Law Case Studies
  • Paul B. Stephan, Comparative International Law, Foreign Relations Law and Fragmentation: Can the Center Hold?
  • Daniel Abebe, Why Comparative International Law Needs International Relations Theory
  • Nico Krisch, The Many Fields of (German) International Law
  • Anthea Roberts, Crimea and the South China Sea: Connections and Disconnects Among Chinese, Russian, and Western International Lawyers
  • Masaharu Yanagihara, "Shioki (Control)" "Fuyo (Dependency)," and Sovereignty: The Status of the Ryukyu Kingdom in Early-Modern and Modern Times
  • Mathias Forteau, Comparative International Law Within, Not Against, International Law: Lessons from the International Law Commission
  • Mathilde Cohen, The Continuing Impact of French Legal Culture on the International Court of Justice
  • Pierre-Hugues Verdier & Mila Versteeg, International Law in National Legal Systems: An Empirical Investigation
  • Tom Ginsburg, Objections to Treaty Reservations: A Comparative Approach to Decentralized Interpretation
  • Ashley S. Deeks, Intelligence Communities and International Law: A Comparative Approach
  • Kevin L. Cope & Hooman Movassagh, National Legislatures: The Foundations of Comparative International Law
  • Congyan Cai, International Law in Chinese Courts During the Rise of China
  • Neha Jain, The Democratizing Force of International Law: Human Rights Adjudication by the Indian Supreme Court
  • Lauri Mälksoo, Case Law in Russian Approaches to International Law: Sovereign Cautiousness of a Semi-Peripheral Great Power
  • Bakhtiyar Tuzmukhamedov, Doing Away with Capital Punishment in Russia: International Law and the Pursuit of Domestic Constitutional Goals
  • Shai Dothan, Comparative Views on the Right to Vote in International Law: the Case of Prisoners' Disenfranchisement
  • Jill I. Goldenziel, When Law Migrates: Refugees in Comparative International Law
  • Alec Knight, An Asymmetric Comparative International Law Approach to Treaty Interpretation: The CEDAW Committee's Tolerance of the Scandinavian States' Progressive Deviation
  • Christopher McCrudden, Comparative International Law and Human Rights: A Value-Added Approach
  • Christopher McCrudden, CEDAW in National Courts: A Case Study in Operationalizing Comparative International Law Analysis in a Human Rights Context
  • Alejandro Rodiles, The Great Promise of Comparative Public Law for Latin America: Towards ius commune americanum?
  • Tomer Broude, Yoram Z. Haftel & Alexander Thompson, Who Cares about Regulatory Space in BITs? A Comparative International Approach
  • Makane Moïse Mbengue & Stefanie Schacherer, Africa and the Rethinking of International Investment Law: About the Elaboration of the Pan-African Investment Code
  • Emilia Justyna Powell, Not So Treacherous Waters of International Maritime Law: Islamic Law States and the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea