Wednesday, August 14, 2019

New Issue: Leiden Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (Vol. 32, no. 3, September 2019) is out. Contents include:
  • International Legal Theory
    • Andrea Bianchi & Anne Saab, Fear and international law-making: An exploratory inquiry
    • Jean d’Aspremont, Three international lawyers in a hall of mirrors
    • Jan Klabbers, Notes on the ideology of international organizations law: The International Organization for Migration, state-making, and the market for migration
  • International Law and Practice
    • Laurence Boisson de Chazournes, International economic law and the quest for universality
    • Amy Elizabeth Chinnappa, The United States and the Coalition Provisional Authority – occupation by proxy?
    • Yan Wang, Power of discourse in free trade agreement negotiation
  • International Law and Practice: Symposium on the World Bank Environmental and Social Framework
    • Giedre Jokubauskaite, The World Bank Environmental and Social Framework in a wider realm of public international law
    • Ruth Houghton, Looking at the World Bank’s safeguard reform through the lens of deliberative democracy
    • María Victoria Cabrera Ormaza & Franz Christian Ebert, The World Bank, human rights, and organizational legitimacy strategies: The case of the 2016 Environmental and Social Framework
    • Margherita Brunori, Protecting access to land for indigenous and non-indigenous communities: A new page for the World Bank?
    • Radu Mares, Securing human rights through risk-management methods: Breakthrough or misalignment?
    • Philipp Dann & Michael Riegner, The World Bank’s Environmental and Social Safeguards and the evolution of global order
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • Vladyslav Lanovoy, The authority of inter-state arbitral awards in the case law of the International Court of Justice
  • International Criminal Courts and Tribunals: International Criminal Court
    • Daley J. Birkett, Pre-trial ‘Protective Measures for the Purpose of Forfeiture’ at the International Criminal Court: Safeguarding and balancing competing rights and interests