2 mai 2016

REVUE : Leiden Journal of International Law (vol. 29, n°2, June 2016)

David ROY

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (vol. 29, n°2, June 2016) is out.

  • Editorial
    • Eric de Brabandere & Ingo Venzke, The Activities of the Leiden Journal of International Law: Past, Present, and Future
  • International Legal Theory
    • Samantha Besson, State Consent and Disagreement in International Law-Making. Dissolving the Paradox
    • Danielle Hanna Rached, The Concept(s) of Accountability: Form in Search of Substance
    • Vassilis P. Tzevelekos & Lucas Lixinski, Towards a Humanized International “Constitution”?
    • Emmanuel Voyiakis, A Disaggregative View of Customary International Law-Making
  • International Law and Practice
    • Neil Boister, Waltzing on the Vienna Consensus on Drug Control? Tensions in the International System for the Control of Drugs
    • Wenwei Guan, IPRs, Public Health, and International Trade: An International Law Perspective on the TRIPS Amendment
    • Massimo Lando, The Advisory Jurisdiction of the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea: Comments on the Request for an Advisory Opinion Submitted by the Sub-Regional Fisheries Commission
    • Salvatore Fabio Nicolosi, Disconnecting Humanitarian Law from EU Subsidiary Protection: A Hypothesis of Defragmentation of International Law
    • Alessandra Pietrobon, Challenges in Implementing the European Convention against Trafficking in Human Organs
    • Anne Saab, Climate-Resilient Crops and International Climate Change Adaptation Law
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • Makane Moïse Mbengue, Scientific Fact-finding at the International Court of Justice: An Appraisal in the Aftermath of the Whaling Case
  • International Criminal Courts and Tribunals
    • Kerstin Blome & Nora Markard, ‘Contested Collisions’: Conditions for a Successful Collision Management – The Example of Article 16 of the Rome Statute
    • Elinor Fry, Legal Recharacterization and the Materiality of Facts at the International Criminal Court: Which Changes Are Permissible?

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