Justice in International Law: Further Selected Writings

Front Cover
Cambridge University Press, May 19, 2011 - Law
0 Reviews
Since 1947, Stephen M. Schwebel has written some 200 articles and book reviews on topics of international law, international arbitration and international relations. This volume brings together thirty-two of the legal articles and commentaries written since the first volume of his essays was published in 1994. The essays analyze contentious issues of international arbitration and international law such as the place of preparatory work in interpreting treaties, the role of a judge of the nationality of a party to a case sitting in judgment in the International Court of Justice, and the meaning of the term 'investment' in ICSID jurisprudence. Together with his unofficial writings, his judicial opinions are catalogued in the list of publications with which this volume concludes.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

Part II International arbitration
135
Part III Miscellaneous
287
Collected publications judicial opinions and book reviews
333

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2011)

Stephen M. Schwebel has been a practitioner, professor, government legal adviser, judge and arbitrator. He gained early experience in international arbitration while practising law in New York with White and Case (1954–59), taught international law, commercial law and contracts as an assistant professor at Harvard Law School (1959–61), and served as Assistant Legal Adviser for UN Affairs of the U.S. Department of State (1961–66). In the years 1967–72, he was the executive director of the American Society of International Law and Burling Professor of International Law at the School of Advanced International Studies of The Johns Hopkins University. He returned to the State Department in 1973 as Counselor on International Law and served as a Deputy Legal Adviser from 1974 to 1980. He was elected a member of the UN International Law Commission in 1977 and was appointed its Special Rapporteur on International Watercourses. In January 1981, he became a judge of the International Court of Justice, and, in 1997, President of the Court. Since his retirement from the Court in 2000, he has been a leading international arbitrator. He has lectured widely and is the author of The Secretary-General of the United Nations: His Political Powers and Practice (1952), International Arbitration: Three Salient Problems (1984) and Justice in International Law (1994). Judge Schwebel is a member of the Institut de Droit International, an Honorary Bencher of Gray's Inn, and an Honorary Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge.

Bibliographic information