Friday, December 19, 2014

New Volume: Austrian Review of International and European Law

The latest volume of the Austrian Review of International and European Law (Vol. 16, 2011) is out. Contents include:
  • Stanford – Vienna Human Rights Conference: US-American and European Approaches to Contemporary Human Rights Problems
    • Manfred Nowak, European Human Rights Mechanisms in Comparison with the US
    • Helen Stacy, The United States Rights Approach
    • Allen S. Weiner, The Protection Human Rights in the United States
    • James L. Cavallaro, US Exceptionalism, Human Rights and Civil Society
    • Christoph Grabenwarter, The European Human Rights Model – With a Special View to the Pilot Judgment Procedure of the Strasbourg Court
    • Ursula Kriebaum, The European Committee for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment
    • Karin Lukas, The European Committee of Social Rights – The European Monitor in the Social Sphere
    • Jonas Grimheden & Gabriel N. Toggenburg, Human Rights Protection in the European Union: A ‘Tale of Seven Cities’
    • Heinz Gärtner, Responsibility to Protect (R2P) and Libya
    • Irmgard Marboe, R2P and the ‘Abusive’ Veto – The Legal Nature of R2P and its Consequences for the Security Council and its Members
    • Hanspeter Neuhold, Secondary Responsibility to Protect: Enforcement Action by the UN Security Council in the 2011 Libyan Crisis
    • Christina Binder, European and US-Perspectives on the Protection of Human and Labour Rights in Export Processing Zones
    • Margit Ammer & Joachim Stern, Human Rights Challenges in the Areas of Asylum and Immigration: EU Policies and Perspectives
    • Katherine R. Jolluck, Anti-Traffi cking Efforts and the Protection of Human Rights
    • Maria Grazia Giammarinaro, Human Trafficking and Victims’ Rights
    • Dinah Shelton, Thinking Globally – Acting Regionally. The Third Vranitzky Lecture
    • Dan Svantesson, The Rome II Regulation and Choice of Law in Internet-Based Violations of Privacy and Personality Rights – On the Wrong Track, but in the Right Direction?