Friday, November 6, 2015

Nasu & Rubenstein: Legal Perspectives on Security Institutions

Hitoshi Nasu (Australian National Univ. - Law) & Kim Rubenstein (Australian National Univ. - Law) have published Legal Perspectives on Security Institutions (Cambridge Univ. Press 2015). Contents include:
  • Hitoshi Nasu & Kim Rubenstein, Introduction: the expanded conception of security and institutions
  • Alexandra Walker, Conscious and unconscious security responses
  • Bina D'Costa, 'You cannot hold two watermelons in one hand': gender justice and anti-state local security institutions in Pakistan and Afghanistan
  • Anne McNaughton, Institutional competence and the Common Foreign and Security Policy of the European Union
  • Chie Kojima, Building international maritime security institutions: public and private initiatives
  • Imogen Saunders, General principles of law and a source-based approach to the regulation of international security institutions
  • Anna Hood, The United Nations Security Council's legislative phase and the rise of emergency international law-making
  • Hitoshi Nasu, Institutional evolution in Africa and the 'peacekeeping institution'
  • Solon Solomon Security and the law in international and domestic institutions: lessons from Israel's border security
  • Kalman A. Robertson, The evolution of the nuclear non-proliferation regime: the International Atomic Energy Agency and its legitimacy
  • Adam Kamradt-Scott, The World Health Organization, global health security, and international law
  • See Seng Tan, The institutionalisation of dispute settlements in Southeast Asia: the legitimacy of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations in de-securitising trade and territorial disputes
  • Dilan Thampapillai, The Food and Agricultural Organization and food security in the context of international intellectual property rights protection
  • Michael Ewing-Chow, Melanie Vilarasau-Slade & Liu Gehuan, Rice is life: regional food security, trade rules and the ASEAN Plus Three Emergency Rice Reserve
  • Ottavio Quirico, Legal challenges to cyber security institutions
  • Thomas Pogge, Concluding remarks