Philosophy of International Law
Edinburgh University Press, 2007 - 255 sivua
A fundamental challenge to the foundations of the discipline of international law. This book offers an internal critique of the discipline of international law whilst showing the necessary place for philosophy within this subject area. By reintroducing philosophy into the heart of the study of international law Anthony Carty explains how traditional philosophy has always been an integral part of the discipline. However, this has been driven out by legal positivism, which has, in turn become a pure technique of law. He explores the extent of the disintegration and confusion in the discipline and offers various ways of renewing philosophical practice. A range of approaches are covered - post-structuralism, neo-Marxist geopolitics, social-democratic constitutional theory and existential phenomenology - encouraging the reader to think afresh about how far to bring order to, or find order in, contemporary international society.
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What Place for Doctrine in a Time of Fragmentation?
Continuing Uncertainty in the Mainstream
International Legal Personality
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accumulation by dispossession American analysis argued argument authority Bartelson British CACAE capital Carty chapter Combacau concept conflict constitutional context Court critique cultural customary law democracy democratic doctrine dominant droit economic effective enforce entity European exist fact force framework global Grotius hegemony Hobbes Hobbesean human rights humanitarian Ibid identity imperialism independent individual institutions interest international law international lawyers international legal order international relations international society intervention Iraq Jouannet Kelsen Kosovo language legal positivism Lejbowicz liberal liberal democracy Marxist means military modern moral Muscat Muscat and Oman national law natural law Nicaragua nomic norms nuclear weapons opinio juris opinion person perspective political possible postmodern practice pre-emptive principle question recognition recognized response Richard Tuck Ricoeur rule of law Security Council self-defense self-determination sense simply social sovereign sovereignty SSAE structures Sultan territory theory threat tion treaties Vattel Western