Wednesday, November 5, 2014

New Issue: European Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law (Vol. 25, no. 3, August 2014) is out. Contents include:
  • Editorial
    • JHHW, Sleepwalking Again: The End of the Pax Americana 1914–2014; After Gaza 2014: Schabas; Peer Review Redux; In this Issue
  • Articles
    • Jan Klabbers, The Emergence of Functionalism in International Institutional Law: Colonial Inspirations
    • Michelle Leanne Burgis-Kasthala, Over-stating Palestine’s UN Membership Bid?An Ethnographic Study on the Narratives of Statehood
    • Mark Chinen, Complexity Theory and the Horizontal and Vertical Dimensions of State Responsibility
    • Joost Pauwelyn, Ramses A. Wessel, & Jan Wouters, When Structures Become Shackles: Stagnation and Dynamics in International Lawmaking
  • EJIL: Debate!
    • Mónica García-Salmones Rovira, The Politics of Interest in International Law
    • Jörg Kammerhofer, The Politics of Interest in International Law: A Reply to Mónica García-Salmones Rovira
    • Mónica García-Salmones Rovira, The Politics of Interest in International Law: A Rejoinder to Jörg Kammerhofer
  • Roaming Charges: Moments of Dignity: Keepers of the Sultan’s Treasures, Brunei Regalia Museum
  • The European Tradition in International Law: F.F. Martens
    • Lauri Mälksoo, F.F. Martens and His Time: When Russia Was an Integral Part of the European Tradition of International Law
    • Rein Müllerson, F.F. Martens – Man of the Enlightenment: Drawing Parallels between Martens’ Times and Today’s Problems
    • Rotem Giladi, The Enactment of Irony: Reflections on the Origins of the Martens Clause
    • Andreas T. Müller, Friedrich F. Martens on ‘The Office of Consul and Consular Jurisdiction in the East’
  • Critical Review of International Governance
    • Shashank P. Kumar & Cecily Rose, A Study of Lawyers Appearing before the International Court of Justice, 1999–2012
  • Review Essay
    • Gleider I. Hernández, The Judicialization of International Law: Reflections on the Empirical Turn