Wednesday, March 9, 2016

New Volume: Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law

The latest volume of the Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law (2015) is out. Contents include:
  • Part I Thematic Part: International Humanitarian Law, International Criminal Law and Human Rights Law
    • Elisabeth Kardos Kaponyi, The Development of the International Human Rights Law with Specific Regard to the European Human Rights System
    • Christina Binder & Thomas Schobesberger, The European Court of Human Rights and Social Rights – Emerging Trends in Jurisprudence?
    • Lucrezia Palandri, The Comparative Approach of the European Court of Human Rights – Shared Criticism with the United States Supreme Court
    • Gábor Kecskés, Individual Complaints within the Field of Economic, Social and Cultural Rights – Pro and Contra Arguments
    • Anikó Szalai, Article 27 of the ICCPR in Practice, with Special Regard to the Protection of the Roma Minority
    • Aniko Raisz & Eszter Lilla Seres, When Environmental Protection Meets Human Rights – In the Wake of the Prestige
    • Ágnes Bujdos, The UN Watercourses Convention, with Special Regard to the Environmental Provisions
    • Snežana Trifunovska, ICTY and Provisional Release: The Case of Vojislav Šešelj
    • Réka Varga, Biszku-Case Reloaded: International Law Obligations and Lacuna in Compliance with Respect to Communist Crimes
    • Zsuzsanna Csapó, World War I and the Appearance of Aerial Warfare: A Lacuna in the Texture of International Law?
    • Károly Végh, A Five-Step Legal Assessment in the Joint Targeting Process – An Overview
    • László Keszely, Experiences in the Application of NCRS Compatible National Crisis Response Measures’ System in Connection with the Ukrainian Crisis
  • Part II Forum: The XY Case
    • Mart Susi, The Baka Case – The Unbearable Price of Individual Justice
    • Gábor Kártyás, The Labour Lawyer’s Reading of the Baka Case
  • Part III Developments in International Law
    • William R. Slomanson, Crimean Secession in International Law
    • Csaba Varga, Koskenniemi and the International Legal Argument as Founded in the Law’s Ontology
    • Francesco Seatzu & Paolo Vargiu, Rethinking the Dualism of Regionalism vs. Universalism in the Light of the Sub-Saharan Experience with the Regulation of Foreign Investments
    • Ielyzaveta Lvova, How Global Constitutionalism Is Related to Domestic Constitutional Conflicts?
    • Veronika Szeghalmi, The Definition of the Right to Privacy in the United States of America and Europe
    • Martha Bradley & Annelize Nienaber, The Use of Drones for Cross-Border Law Enforcement and Military Purposes in Another State’s Sovereign Airspace: A Legal Analysis