Thursday, November 12, 2009

Farrall & Rubenstein: Sanctions, Accountability and Governance in a Globalised World

Jeremy Farrall (Australian National Univ. - Centre for International Governance & Justice) & Kim Rubenstein (Australian National Univ. - Law) have published Sanctions, Accountability and Governance in a Globalised World (Cambridge Univ. Press 2009). Contents include:
  • Jeremy Farrall & Kim Rubenstein, Introduction: Filling or falling between the cracks? Law's potential
  • Peter G. Danchin, Whose public? Which law? Mapping the internal/external distinction in international law
  • Charles Sampford, The potential for a post-Westphalian convergence of 'Public Law' and 'Public International Law'
  • Simon Chesterman, Globalisation and public law: a global administrative law?
  • Devika Hovell, The deliberative deficit: transparency, access to information and UN sanctions
  • Hitoshi Nasu, Who guards the guardian? Towards regulation of the UN security council's chapter VII powers through dialogue
  • Erika de Wet, Holding the United Nations security council accountable for human rights violations through domestic and regional courts: a case of 'Be Careful What You Wish For'?
  • Kevin Boreham, 'A Delicate Business': did AWB's kickbacks to Iraq under the United Nations Oil-For-Food Programme constitute a violation of Australia's international obligations?
  • Jeremy Farrall, Should the United Nations security council leave it to the experts? The governance and accountability of UN sanctions monitoring
  • Justine Nolan, The nexus between human rights and business: defining the sphere of corporate responsibility
  • Linda Botterill & Anne McNaughton, At the intersection of international and municipal law: the case of Commissioner Cole and the Wheat Export Authority
  • Stephen Tully, International legal advisers and transnational corporations: untangling roles and responsibilities for sanctions compliance
  • Vivien Holmes, What is the right thing to do? Reflections on the AWB scandal and legal ethics
  • Daniel Stewart, Who's responsible? Justiciability of private and political decisions
  • Richard Mulgan, AWB and oil for food: some issues of accountability
  • Simon Rice, Discriminating for world peace
  • Angus Francis, Removing barriers to protection at the exported border: visas, carrier sanctions, and international obligation
  • Thomas Pogge, Concluding remarks