Economic Foundations of International Law
Exchange of goods and ideas among nations, cross-border pollution, global warming, and international crime pose formidable questions for international law. Two respected scholars provide an intellectual framework for assessing these problems from a rational choice perspective and describe conditions under which international law succeeds or fails.
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Sovereignty and Attributes of Statehood
The Conduct of
The Law of the
International Investment Antitrust and Monetary
Treatment of Aliens Foreign Property and Foreign Debt
The Use of Force
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agree agreement antitrust arbitration argue arise assets behavior benefits bilateral breach China coastal commitments continental shelf Convention costs courts crimes currency current account customary international law debt developing countries dispute dollars domestic law Econ economic effect efficient efficient breach enforcement European eurozone example exports externalities extradition fixed exchange rates force GATT global harm high seas human rights human rights treaties humanitarian important institutions Int’l interest international cooperation International Criminal International Criminal Court international monetary intervention investment Iraq issues jurisdiction jus cogens laws of war limited Metalclad multilateral N/A N/A N/A negotiations norms obligations odious debt optimal party political pollution preemptive problem protection question regime regulation Relations requires reserves responsibility retaliation risk rules sanctions seabed Security Council sovereignty state’s supra note tariff territorial sea trade tribunals UNCLOS United Nations vicarious liability violation welfare