September 11, 2001: A Turning Point in International and Domestic Law?

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Paul Eden, Thérèse O'Donnell
Transnational Publishers, Jan 1, 2005 - Law - 856 pages
September 11, 2001: A Turning Point in International and Domestic Law? brings together international experts working in the fields of international law and international and European relations to explore the domestic and international legal responses to the events of September 11, 2001 across a range of topics from a cross-cultural perspective. Amongst the questions that this collection of themed essays addresses are - What is terrorism ? Did the attacks of September 11 mark a defining moment in the Post Cold War era? What responses may terrorism legitimately attract? What is the legal status of the detainees on Guantánamo Bay? Have the national and international responses to the attacks of September 11 created new legal paradigms? Contributors include Professor Ruth Wedgwood (Yale Law School and Johns Hopkins School of International Relations), Professor John Dugard (University of Leiden), Professor Dinah Shelton (Notre Dame Law School), Dr Christine Gray (University of Cambridge), Professor Philippe Sands (University College, London), Professor Martin Shaw (University of Sussex), Professor Chris Harding (University of Wales, Aberystwyth) and Professor Colin Harvey (University of Leeds).Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.

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Contents

International Law
25
International Law and 911A Comment
85
Part IILegitimacy and the Use of Force in Response to Terrorism
95
Copyright

19 other sections not shown

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About the author (2005)

Paul Eden and Therese O Donnell are Lecturers at University of Sussex and the University of Strathclyde respectively.

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