Wednesday, March 27, 2019

Margolies, Özsu, Pal, & Tzouvala: The Extraterritoriality of Law: History, Theory, Politics

Daniel S. Margolies (Virginia Wesleyan Univ. - History), Umut Özsu (Carleton Univ. - Law and Legal Studies), Maïa Pal (Oxford Brookes Univ. - International Relations), & Ntina Tzouvala (Univ. of Melbourne - Law) have published The Extraterritoriality of Law: History, Theory, Politics (Routledge 2019). Contents include:
  • Daniel S. Margolies, Umut Özsu, Maïa Pal, & Ntina Tzouvala, Introduction
  • John D. Haskell, Ways of Doing Extraterritoriality in Scholarship
  • Péter D. Szigeti, In the Middle of Nowhere: The Futile Quest to Distinguish Territoriality from Extraterritoriality
  • Sara L. Seck, Moving Beyond the E-word in the Anthropocene
  • Maïa Pal, Early Modern Extraterritoriality, Diplomacy, and the Transition to Capitalism
  • Kate Miles, "Uneven Empires": Extraterritoriality and the Early Trading Companies
  • Richard S. Horowitz, Protégé Problems: Qing Officials, Extraterritoriality, and Global Integration in Nineteenth-Century China
  • Mai Taha, Drinking Water by the Sea: Real and Unreal Property in the Mixed Courts of Egypt
  • Ntina Tzouvala, "And the laws are rude, … crude and uncertain": Extraterritoriality and the Emergence of Territorialised Statehood in Siam
  • Daniel S. Margolies, Imperial Reorderings in US Zones and Regulatory Regimes, 1934–50
  • Austen L. Parrish, The Interplay between Extraterritoriality, Sovereignty, and the Foundations of International Law
  • Ellen Gutterman, Extraterritoriality as an Analytic Lens: Examining the Global Governance of Transnational Bribery and Corruption
  • Alice M. Panepinto, From Extraterritorial Jurisdiction to Sovereignty: The Annexation of Palestine
  • Ezgi Yildiz, Extraterritoriality Reconsidered: Functional Boundaries as Repositories of Jurisdiction