Saturday, May 24, 2008

New Volume: German Yearbook of International Law

The latest volume of the German Yearbook of International Law (Vol. 50, 2007) is out. Contents include:
  • Focus Section: "Typisch deutsch . . .": Is there a German Approach to International Law?
    • Thomas Giegerich & Andreas Zimmermann, Introduction
    • Anthony Carty, The Evolution of International Legal Scholarship in Germany during the Kaiserreich and the Weimarer Republik (1871-1933)
    • Michael Stolleis, Against Universalism: German International Law under the Swastika: Some Contributions to the History of Jurisprudence 1933-1945
    • Knut Ipsen, International Legal Scholarship in West Germany after World War II
    • Walter Poeggel, The Development of Teaching and Research in the Field of Public International Law at the Universities of the Former German Democratic Republic
    • Theodor Schweisfurth, The Science of Public International Law in the German Democratic Republic
    • Robert Kolb, German Legal Scholarship as reflected in Hague Academy Courses on Public International Law
    • Stephan Hobe & Karsten Nowrot, Whither the Sovereign State?
    • Stefan Kadelbach & Thomas Kleinlein, International Law: a Constitution for Mankind? An Attempt at a Re-appraisal with an Analysis of Constitutional Principles
    • Matthias Herdegen & Thilo Rensmann, Is There a Specific German Approach to the Prohibition of the Use of Force?
    • Pierre-Marie Dupuy, Taking International Law Seriously: The German Approach to International Law
    • Eyal Benvenisti, The Conception of International Law as a Legal System
    • Andrea Gattini, Post 1945 German International Law and State Responsibility
    • Luzius Wildhaber, A Sensible and Serious Approach to International Law?
    • Władysław Czapliński, The German Doctrine of International Law and Polish-German Relations (Past and Future)
    • Lauri Hannikainen, Juridically Solid, Politically . . . What? Personal Reflections on the German Approach to International Law
    • Fred L. Morrison, German Scholars in the Invisible College of International Lawyers
  • Stefan Oeter, The Dismemberment of Yugoslavia: An Update on Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo and Montenegro
  • Alexander Szodruch, Necessity and Beyond. The Legal Aftermath of the Argentine Financial Crisis before the German Federal Constitutional Court
  • Tobias Thienel, The Burden and Standard of Proof in the European Court of Human Rights