Tuesday, February 24, 2015

New Issue: Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law

The latest issue of the Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law (Vol. 3, no. 3, 2014) is out. Contents include:
  • Third Annual Conference: Stepping away from the State: Universality and Cosmopolitanism in International and Comparative Law
    • Address
    • Kenneth Keith, Stepping Away from the State
    • International Organisations and Courts
    • Elisabetta Morlino, Cosmopolitan Democracy or Administrative Rights? International Organisations as Public Contractors
    • Michelle T Grando, An International Law of Privileges
    • Jed Odermatt, The Court of Justice of the European Union: International or Domestic Court?
    • Merryl Lawry-White, Universality and Cosmopolitanism: Some Insights from the World of Moral Damage
    • Comparative and Cosmopolitan Perspectives
    • Jason Rudall, A Cartography of Cosmopolitanism: Particularising the Universal
    • Caterina Sganga, Cracking the Citadel Walls: A Functional Approach to Cosmopolitan Property Models Within and Beyond National Property Regimes
    • Siyi Huang, The Cosmopolitan Goal (Ideal?) of Comparative Law: Reassessing the Cornell Common Core Project
    • International Investment Law
    • Manish Aggarwal & Simon Maynard, Investment Treaty Arbitration Post Abaclat: Towards a Taxonomy of ‘Mass’ Claims
    • Prabhash Ranjan, Using the Public Law Concept of Proportionality to Balance Investment Protection with Regulation in International Investment Law: A Critical Reappraisal
    • Individual Rights under Domestic and International Law
    • Nino Guruli, ‘A Justifiable Self-Preference’? Judicial Deference in Post-9/11 Control Order and Enemy Combatant Detention Jurisprudence
    • Graziella Romeo, Measuring Cosmopolitanism in Europe: Standards of Judicial Scrutiny over the Recognition of Rights to Non-Citizens
    • Jason Mazzone, The Rise and Fall of Human Rights: A Sceptical Account of Multilevel Governance
    • Closing Remarks
    • John Bell, Researching Globalisation: Lessons From Judicial Citation