The Future of International Courts (häftad)
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The Future of International Courts (häftad)

The Future of International Courts

Regional, Institutional and Procedural Challenges

Häftad Engelska, 2021-12-13
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It gathers a varied group of international legal academics; ranging from world-renowned authorities in the field (e.g. Karen Alter (Northwestern), Bill Bowring (Birkbeck) and Armand de Mestral (McGill)), other well-established academics from institutions such as Cambridge and Copenhagen, UN officials, and early-career academics. The authors hail from all over the world. It is a diverse group of contributors, each with a unique set of expertise and an original perspective on the work of international courts.
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Avidan Kent is a Senior Lecturer at the University of East Anglia. His research interests include the fields of Sustainable Development Law, International Dispute Resolution, International Economic Law, and Public International Law. He holds a PhD from the University of Cambridge. Nikos Skoutaris is a Senior Lecturer in EU Law at the University of East Anglia. He obtained his LLB from the University of Aberdeen, his LLM from Maastricht University and his PhD from the European University Institute. His research interests lie in the intersection between EU law, comparative constitutional law and conflict resolution theory. He has published extensively on Brexit and its effect on the UK territorial constitution. Jamie Trinidad is a Fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge and the Lauterpacht Centre for International Law, University of Cambridge. His research and publications address, among other things, issues of self-determination, territory (land and sea) and the practice of international courts and tribunals. He is a practising barrister and he has a PhD from Cambridge.


Contents Table of Abbreviations Acknowledgments Contributors 1. What Does the Future Hold for International Courts? 2. Critical Junctures and the Future of International Courts in a Post-Liberal World Order Part I: Regional Challenges 3. India and International Dispute Settlement: Some Reflections on India's Participation in International Courts and Tribunals 4. China's Attitude towards International Adjudication: Past, Present and Future 5. The Crisis of the European Court of Human Rights in the Face of Authoritarian and Populist Regimes 6. 'Taking Back Control? Brexit and the Court of Justice' Part II: Institutional Challenges 7. The Functions of the International Court of Justice: Tending to the Law While Settling Disputes? 8. Delegitimation of Global Courts: Lessons from the Past 9. The Future of Investor-State Dispute Settlement 10. Learning lessons through the prism of legitimacy: What future for International Criminal Courts and Tribunals? Part III: Procedural Challenges 11. How the application of teachings can affect the legitimacy of the International Court of Justice 12. Towards Separate Opinions at the Court of Justice of the European Union: Lessons in Deliberative Democracy from the International Court of Justice and Elsewhere 13. From Warfare to 'Lawfare': Increased Litigation and Rise of Parallel Proceedings in International Courts: A Case Study of Ukraine's and Georgia's Action Against the Russian Federation) 14. Amicus Curiae Participation in International Proceedings: Forever Friends? 15. Not Just a Wit, But a Cause of Wit in Others: The Influence of Human Rights in International Litigation 16. The Future of International Courts: What Next? * index