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1. International law [2014]

Book
lxxxv, 981 pages ; 26 cm
  • The nature and development of international law
  • International law today
  • Sources
  • International law and municipal law
  • The subjects of international law
  • The international protection of human rights
  • The regional protection of human rights
  • Individual criminal responsibility in international law
  • Recognition
  • Territory
  • The law of the sea
  • Jurisdiction
  • Immunities for jurisdiction
  • State responsibility
  • International environmental law
  • The law of treaties
  • State succession
  • The settlement of disputes by peaceful means
  • The International Court of Justice
  • International law and the use of force by states
  • International humanitarian law
  • The United Nations
  • International institutions.
This new edition of International Law confirms the text's status as the definitive book on the subject. Combining both his expertise as academic and practitioner, Malcolm Shaw's survey of the subject motivates and challenges both student and professional. By offering an unbeatable combination of clarity of expression and academic rigour, he ensures both understanding and critical analysis in an engaging and authoritative style. The text has been updated throughout to reflect recent case law and treaty developments. It retains the detailed references which encourage and assist further reading and study.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107612495 20160618
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-5013-01
Book
xxxiv, 473 pages ; 19 cm
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-5013-01

3. International law [2011]

Book
lvii, 1173 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
  • What is international law?
  • The creation of international norms--treaties, customary law, international organizations, and private norm--creation
  • International law in the United States
  • International dispute resolution
  • States and other major international entities
  • Foreign sovereign immunity and the act of state doctrine
  • Allocation of legal authority among states
  • International human rights and responsibility for injuries to aliens
  • Law of the sea
  • International environmental law
  • Use of force and arms control
  • International criminal law.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-5013-01
Book
lxx, 1570 p. ; 26 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-5013-01
Book
xxiv, 175 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction / Stephen Macedo
  • Striking first / Michael W. Doyle
  • International law and current standards
  • Standards
  • Comment / Harold Hongju Koh
  • Comment / Richard Tuck
  • Comment / Jeff McMahan
  • Response to commentators / Michael W. Doyle.
Does the United States have the right to defend itself by striking first, or must it wait until an attack is in progress? Is the Bush Doctrine of aggressive preventive action a justified and legal recourse against threats posed by terrorists and rogue states? Tackling one of the most controversial policy issues of the post-September 11 world, Michael Doyle argues that neither the Bush Doctrine nor customary international law is capable of adequately responding to the pressing security threats of our times. In "Striking First", Doyle shows how the Bush Doctrine has consistently disregarded a vital distinction in international law between acts of preemption in the face of imminent threats and those of prevention in the face of the growing offensive capability of an enemy. Taking a close look at the Iraq war, the 1998 attack against al Qaeda in Afghanistan, and the Cuban Missile Crisis, among other conflicts, he contends that international law must rely more completely on United Nations Charter procedures and develop clearer standards for dealing with lethal but not immediate threats. After explaining how the UN can again play an important role in enforcing international law and strengthening international guidelines for responding to threats, he describes the rare circumstances when unilateral action is indeed necessary. Based on the 2006 Tanner Lectures at Princeton University, "Striking First" includes responses by distinguished political theorists Richard Tuck and Jeffrey McMahan and international law scholar Harold Koh, yielding a lively debate that will redefine how - and for what reasons - tomorrow's wars are fought.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691136585 20160607
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-5013-01