International law: process and prospect
This work discusses the evolution of international law from a state-based system to a system based upon individual rights. The enforcement mechanisms in international law are examined and distinguished from uses of force that may or may not be justifiable under international law.
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Chapter Two Force or Enforcement?
Chapter Three Territorial Integrity and Political
Chapter Four Use of Force Against Nuclear Installations
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aggression Akehurst alien tort statute American areas argued argument armed attack Article 2(4 Article 51 asserted Bantustans Bork's cause of action chapter citizens claim concept continental shelf Convention custom customary international law customary law customary rule D'Amato diplomatic domestic enforcement entitlement violation European example fact force foreign genocide hostages human rights illegal immunity individuals interest International Court international entitlements international legal system intervention Iran Iran's Iranian Iraq Iraq's Iraqi Israel Judge Bork jurisdiction justified land law of nations matter meaning ment military national law Native Nicaragua norms Odendaal Oppenheim pacific blockade parties peace persons plaintiffs political independence position positivist Professor prohibition public international law question reason recognized reprisal retaliation rules of international Security Council self-defense set of entitlements simply South Africa South-West Africa sovereign sovereign immunity sovereignty Soviet supra note ternational territorial integrity theory torture treaty provisions United Nations Charter Watson West Africa