29 décembre 2016

REVUE : Baltic Yearbook of International Law (vol. 15, 2015)

David ROY

This volume of the Baltic Yearbook of International Law contains materials from a conference entitled “The Approaches of Liberal and Illiberal Governments to International Law: A Conference Marking 25 Years since the Collapse of Communist Regimes in Central and Eastern Europe” that was held in the building of the Estonian Academy of Sciences on 12-13 June 2014. The conference was co-organized by the Faculty of Law of the University of Tartu and the European Society of International Law’s interest group on international legal theory (ILTIG).

Foreword, Jose E. Alvarez, Fifty Shades of Gray
Bill Bowring, Did the States Which Founded the UN Have Liberal or Illiberal Governments? 
Maria Varaki, The Second Part of the Ideal Theory of John Rawls in The Law of Peoples Transplanted and Revisited 
Oleksandr Merezhko, Ideology of Liberalism and International Law 
John D. Haskell, Will the Real Transitology Please Stand Up? 
Anna Dolidze, The Non-Native Speakers of International Law: The Case of Russia 
Isobel Roele, From Illiberal to Incorrigible: A New Strategy for Humanitarian Enforcement Action in Syria 
Charlotte Steinorth, Russia, the Security Council, and the Return of History 
Kerttu Mager, Russia’s Illiberal Ideology and Its Influences on the Legislation in the Sphere of Civil and Political Rights 
Gleb Bogush, Russia and International Criminal Law 
Leonid Tymchenko, International Legal Norms in the System of the Ukrainian Constitution 
Phil C.W. Chan, A Critique of Western Discourses of International Law and State Sovereignty through Chinese Lenses 
Wim Muller, China: an Illiberal, Non-Western State in a Western-centric, Liberal Order? 
Vladislav Mulyun, Liberalism in International Trade, Illiberalism in Domestic Economic Governance and Human Rights Protection in the Context of the WTO 
Veronika Bilkova, Symbols of Illiberalism in the World of Liberal States 
Aleksandra Gliszczyńska-Grabias, Anna Śledzińska-Simon, Value Pluralism without the Value of Pluralism? “Homosexual Propaganda” Bans as a Litmus Test for the Acceptance of Liberal and International Human Rights Norms in the Post-Communist States 
Letnar Černič, A Glass Half Empty? Execution of Judgments of the European Court of Human Rights in Central and Eastern Europe Jernej 
Laura-Maria Crăciunean, “Transplanting” Democracy and Human Rights in a Post-communist Country: Some Comments on the Role of the Venice Commission’s Opinions with Respect to Romania 
Gerry Simpson, The End of the End of History: Some Epitaphs for Liberalism 
Republic of Estonia Materials on International Law 2014, edited by Rene Vark 
Republic of Latvia Materials on International Law 2014, edited by Aija Lejniec, Katrīne Pļaviņa 
Republic of Lithuania Materials on International Law 2014, edited by Jolanta Apolevi, Erika Leonaitė
Book Review
Kuzborska Elżbieta, Legal Situation of National Minorities in Lithuania, in the Context of International and Supranational Protection Standards by Lauri Hannikainen

Aucun commentaire :

Enregistrer un commentaire