Monday, July 7, 2008

Shan, Simons, & Singh: Redefining Sovereignty in International Economic Law

Wenhua Shan (Oxford Brookes Univ. - Law & Xi'an Jiaotong Univ. - Law), Penelope Simons (Univ. of Ottawa - Law), & Dalvinder Singh (Univ. of Warwick - Law) have published Redefining Sovereignty in International Economic Law (Hart Publishing 2008). Contents include:
  • John H. Jackson, Sovereignty: Outdated Concept or New Approaches
  • Ernst-Ulrich Petersmann, State Sovereignty, Popular Sovereignty and Individual Sovereignty: From Constitutional Nationalism to Multilevel Constitutionalism in International Economic Law?
  • Robert Howse, Sovereignty, Lost and Found
  • Vaughan Lowe, Sovereignty and International Economic Law
  • An Chen, Trade as the Guarantor of Peace, Liberty and Security?
  • Philip M. Nichols, Sovereignty and Reform of the World Trade Organisation
  • Asif Qureshi, Sovereignty Issues in the WTO Dispute Settlement—A ‘Development Sovereignty’ Perspective
  • Mads Andenas & Stefan Zleptnig, The Rule of Law and Proportionality in WTO Law
  • M. Sornarajah, The Neo-Liberal Agenda in Investment Arbitration: Its Rise, Retreat and Impact on State Sovereignty
  • Joachim Karl, International Investment Arbitration: A Threat to State Sovereignty?
  • Wenhua Shan, Calvo Doctrine, State Sovereignty and The Changing Landscape of International Investment Law
  • Charles Chatterjee & Anna Lefcovitch, Banking, Economic Development and the Law
  • Dalvinder Singh, The Role of the IMF and World Bank in Financial Sector Reform and Compliance
  • Jorge Guira, International Financial Law and the New Sovereignty: Legal Arbitrage as an Emerging Dimension of Global Governance
  • Andrew T.F. Lang, Re-Righting International Trade: Some Critical Thoughts on the Contemporary Trade and Human Rights Literature
  • Penelope Simons, Binding the Hand that Feeds Them: The Agreement on Agriculture, Transnational Corporations and the Right to Adequate Food in Developing Countries
  • David Schneiderman, Realising Rights in an Era of Economic Globalisation: Discourse Theory, Investor Rights, and Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment