Tuesday, November 12, 2013

New Issue: Leiden Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (Vol. 26, no. 4, December 2013) is out. Contents include:
  • Editorial
    • Volker Nerlich, Daring Diversity – Why There Is Nothing Wrong with ‘Fragmentation’ in International Criminal Procedure
  • International Legal Theory - Symposium: Expertise, Uncertainty, and International Law
    • Anna Leander & Tanja Aalberts, Introduction: The Co-Constitution of Legal Expertise and International Security
    • Oliver Kessler & Wouter Werner, Expertise, Uncertainty, and International Law: A Study of the Tallinn Manual on Cyberwarfare
    • Anna Leander, Technological Agency in the Co-Constitution of Legal Expertise and the US Drone Program
    • Gavin Sullivan & Marieke de Goede, Between Law and the Exception: The UN 1267 Ombudsperson as a Hybrid Model of Legal Expertise
  • International Law and Practice
    • Karine Bannelier & Theodore Christakis, Under the UN Security Council’s Watchful Eyes: Military Intervention by Invitation in the Malian Conflict
    • Phil C.W. Chan, A Keen Observer of the International Rule of Law? International Law in China’s Voting Behaviour and Argumentation in the United Nations Security Council
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • Yoshifumi Tanaka, Reflections on the Territorial and Maritime Dispute between Nicaragua and Colombia before the International Court of Justice
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Criminal Courts and Tribunals - Symposium: Expertise, Uncertainty, and International Law
    • John Jackson & Yassin M’Boge, Integrating a Socio-Legal Approach to Evidence in the International Criminal Tribunals
    • Justice T. A. Doherty, Evidence in International Criminal Tribunals: Contrast between Domestic and International Trials
    • John Jackson & Yassin M’Boge, The Effect of Legal Culture on the Development of International Evidentiary Practice: From the ‘Robing Room’ to the ‘Melting Pot’
    • Yvonne McDermott, The Admissibility and Weight of Written Witness Testimony in International Criminal Law: A Socio-Legal Analysis
    • Rosemary Byrne, Drawing the Missing Map: What Socio-legal Research Can Offer to International Criminal Trial Practice
    • Christian M. De Vos, Investigating from Afar: The ICC’s Evidence Problem