Malcolm David Evans
Oxford University Press, 2006 - Law - 833 pages
The second edition of International Law reflects the breadth and diversity of contemporary public international law. It draws on the knowledge and expertise of a broad range of contributors actively involved in the current teaching and practice of the discipline. These authoritative and stimulating contributions present the essential elements of the international legal system in a clear and accessible fashion and address key questions that challenge many of the assumptions upon which that system is founded. Now revised and updated to include coverage of developments in the subject since publication of the first edition in 2003, International Law is an invaluable resource for students of all levels following courses in international law, politics, or international relations as part of their degree programme, whilst also providing a key source of reference for practitioners and academics alike.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
REFLECTIONS FROM THE INTERNATIONAL COURT
THE PERSPECTIVE OF INTERNATIONAL LAW FROM THE BAR
45 other sections not shown
accepted action acts Advisory Opinion agreement application arbitration authority Barcelona Traction binding breach Cambridge Charter claim Commission concerned conflict constitute Continental Shelf countermeasures Court of Justice crimes customary international law customary law decision Declaration economic effect enforcement entity environmental erga omnes established European example exercise force foreign genocide human rights ICJ Reports immunity individual instruments International Court international criminal International Criminal Court International Law Commission international legal system international organizations interpretation issues Judgment jurisdiction jus cogens Law of Treaties legal personality LOSC Article measures multilateral national courts national law Nicaragua norms Nuclear objective obligations Oxford University Press paras particular parties peace peace-keeping peremptory norms political practice principle provides public international law question recognition recognized regime relations Republic resolutions responsibility role rules Security Council self-defence soft law sovereign sovereignty statehood Statute tion trade tribunals United Nations Vienna Convention violation World Yugoslavia