Monday, July 20, 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. 4, 2014) is out. Contents include:
  • General Part
    • Kate Miles, International Investment Law and Universality: Histories of Shape-Shifting
    • Tom Gerard Daly, Baby Steps away from the State: Comparing Postnational Order in South America and Europe through Analysis of Regional Judicial Dialogue and Community
    • Maria Papaioannou, Harmonisation of International Human Rights Law Through Judicial Dialogue: the Indigenous Rights Paradigm
    • Seshauna Wheatle, Constitutional Law and the Ius Gentium
    • Elmar Widder, The Right to Challenge Witnesses—an Application of Strasbourg‘s Flexible “Sole And Decisive” Rule to Other Human Rights Jurisdictions
  • Symposium: Transitional Constitutionalism
    • Jason Allen, What is Transitional Constitutionalism and How Should We Study It?
    • Iain McLean & Scot Peterson, Transitional Constitutionalism in the United Kingdom
    • Carlos Bernal-Pulido, Transitional Justice within the Framework of a Permanent Constitution: The Case Study of the Legal Framework for Peace in Colombia
    • Sylvie Delacroix, From constitutional words to Statehood? The Palestinian story
    • Renad Mansour, Rethinking Recognition: The Case of Iraqi Kurdistan
    • Antonios Kouroutakis, The Provisional Constitution of the Federal Republic of Somalia: Process, Architecture, and Perspectives
    • Katrín Oddsdottír, Iceland: The Birth of the World’s First Crowd-sourced Constitution
    • Matthew Kennedy, Constituent Power and the Limits of Adjudication: Kosovo and Quebec
    • Francesco Biagi, Will Surviving Constitutionalism in Morocco and Jordan Work in the Long Run? A Comparison with Three Past Authoritarian Regimes
    • Lorianne Updike Toler, Mapping the Constitutional Process
    • Giulio Bartolini, A Universal Approach to International Law in Domestic Constitutions: Does it Exist?
    • Anicée van Engeland, Balancing Islamic law, Customary Law and Human Rights in Islamic Constitutionalism through the Prism of Legal Pluralism