Thursday, May 15, 2008

New Issue: Leiden Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (Vol. 21, no. 2, June 2008) is out. Contents include:
  • Symposium: Taslim Olawale Elias
    • Fleur Johns, Thomas Skouteris, & Wouter Werner, Editors’ Introduction:
      Taslim Olawale Elias in the Periphery Series
    • Olufolake Elias Adebowale & Olusoji Elias, Taslim Olawale Elias (1914–1991): A Biographical Note
    • C.L. Lim, Neither Sheep nor Peacocks: T.O. Elias and Post-colonial International Law
    • James Thuo Gathii, A Critical Appraisal of the International Legal Tradition of Taslim Olawale Elias
    • Carl Landauer, Things Fall Together: The Past and Future Africas of T.O. Elias's Africa and the Development of International Law
    • Mark Toufayan, When British Justice (in African Colonies) Points Two Ways: On Dualism, Hybridity, and the Genealogy of Juridical Negritude in Taslim Olawale Elias
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • C.F. Amerasinghe, The Bosnia Genocide Case
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Criminal Court
    • Carsten Stahn & Volker Nerlich, The International Criminal Court and Co-operation: Introductory Note
    • Rod Rastan, Testing Co-operation: The International Criminal Court and National Authorities
    • Steven D. Roper & Lilian A. Barria, State Co-operation and International Criminal Court Bargaining Influence in the Arrest and the Surrender of Suspects
    • William W. Burke-White, Bargaining for Arrests at the International Criminal Court: A Response to Roper and Barria
  • Current Legal Developments
    • Jean d’Aspremont & Annemarieke Vermeer-Künzli, The Special Tribunal for Lebanon: Introductory Note
    • Frédéric Mégret, A Special Tribunal for Lebanon: The UN Security Council and the Emancipation of International Criminal Justice
    • William A. Schabas, The Special Tribunal for Lebanon: Is a ‘Tribunal of an International Character’ Equivalent to an ‘International Criminal Court’?
    • Björn Elberling, The Next Step in History-Writing through Criminal Law: Exactly How Tailor-Made Is the Special Tribunal for Lebanon?