- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- 1st Edition.
- Asser Press
- Nollkaemper, Andr / de Wet, Erika
- 260 p
- 244 x 163 x 18 mm
- Antal komponenter
- HC runder Rücken kaschiert
- 545 g
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The Europeanisation of International Law
The Status of International Law in the EU and its Member Statesav Jan Wouters969Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.International law has increasingly become a part of the EU legal order, and has thereby become 'Europeanised'. Consequently, its application and interpretation by EU Member States is no longer solely a matter for their own constitutional order, but is also governed by EU law. This book addresses the effects of European integration on the position of public international law in the European Union and its Member States, illuminating critical questions pertaining to this triangular relationship. Are we dealing with the emergence of a distinct European system of public international law? To what extent do Member States actually recognise the effect of this 'Europeanisation' of international law? What role does the European Court of Justice play with respect to the application and interpretation of 'Europeanised' international law within the Member States.
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'In the sea of international law, is the European Union an island that is Europeanising the sea around it? If so, 'to what extent do EU Member States recognise the effect of their application and interpretation of 'Europeanised' international law?' 'What are the consequences of 'Europeanisation' for the unity and coherence of public international law?' These are the main questions addressed in this fine book following on from a conference organised in 2005 by Amsterdam University's Centre for International Law in collaboration with the universities of Leuven (Belgium), Ljubljana (Slovenia) and Pecs (the Czech Republic). ... A must-read book!' Bulletin Quotidien Europe
'... offers a well balanced approach to the phenomenon of europeanisation of international law, pointing out the multitude of perspectives from which this phenomenon can be studied. By doing so, the book creates awareness for the huge impact europeanisation has on different actors and on different fields of law. Although the term 'europeanisation of international law' is frequently used these days, hardly any substantial research has been done so far and this book offers the reader a valuable insight into the complex problems behind the phenomenon of europeanisation of international law.' Journal of Current Legal Issues
'Although the term 'europeanisation of international law' is frequently used these days, hardly any substantial research has been done so far and this book offers the reader a valuable insight into the complex problems behind the phenomenon of europeanisation of international law.' Web Journal of Current Legal Issues
Jan Wouters is Professor of International Law and the Law of International Organizations at Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Belgium. Andr Nollkaemper is Professor of Public International Law at the Faculty of Law, Universiteit van Amsterdam. Erika de Wet is Professor of International Constitutional Law at the Faculty of Law, Universiteit van Amsterdam.
1. Introduction Andr Nollkaemper, Erika de Wet and Jan Wouters; Part I. The Phenonemon of Europeanisation: 2. Europeanisation beyond supremacy Rainer Wahl; 3. The emergence of a European system of public international law: the EU and its member states as strange subjects Bruno de Witte; 4. The status of international law in the European legal order: the case of international treaties and non-binding international instruments Christian Tietje; 5. The European Court of Justice and public international law Allan Rosas; 6. Customary international law, decisions of international organisations and other techniques for ensuring respect for international legal rules in European community law Pieter Jan Kuijper; Part II. Consequences of Europeanisation for Domestic Law, International Law and Judicial Protection in the EU: 7. 'Unionisation' and 'conventionisation' of fundamental rights in Europe: the interplay between union and convention law and its impact on the domestic legal systems of the member states Johan Callewaert; 8. The status of 'Europeanised' international law in Austria, Switzerland and Liechtenstein Astrid Epiney and Bernhard Hofsttter in collaboration with Markus Wyssling; 9. A triangular relationship between public international law, EC law and national law? The case of Hungary Nra Chronowski and Tmea Drinczi; 10. UN sanctions and judicial review Nikolaos Lavranos; 11. Europe, America and the 'unity' of international law Joost Pauwelyn.