• Publications
  • Influence
Corporations and Human Rights: A Theory of Legal Responsibility
1. THE SWINGING PENDULUM: A HISTORICAL REVIEW OF INTERNATIONAL LAW'S APPROACH TO THE BUSINESSHUMAN RIGHTS DYNAMIC ............................................................... 452 A . Action: TheExpand
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Saving Failed States
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HEGEMONIC INTERNATIONAL LAW REVISITED
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Drawing a Better Line: UTI Possidetis and the Borders of New States
It is now conventional wisdom that the proliferation of ethnic-based violence constitutes the greatest threat to public order and human rights since the lifting of the Iron Curtain. The eruption ofExpand
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Accountability for Human Rights Atrocities in International Law: Beyond the Nuremberg Legacy
PART I: SUBSTANTIVE LAW 1. Individual Accountability for Human Rights Abuses: Historical and Legal Underpinnings 2. Genocide and the Imperfections of Codification 3. Crimes Against Humanity and theExpand
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The New UN Peacekeeping: Building Peace in Lands of Conflict After the Cold War.
List of Tables - List of Acronyms - PART 1: CONSTRUCTING THE NEW PARADIGM - Introduction: A Generation of Peacekeeping - An Old Word, A New Meaning - Setting the Scene: Conceptual Underpinnings ofExpand
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The Cambodia Settlement Agreements
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Appraising the Methods of International Law: A Prospectus for Readers
In 1908 the second volume of the American Journal of International Law featured a piece by Lassa Oppenheim entitled The Science of International Law: Its Tasks and Method. Oppenheim began his articleExpand
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Jus ad Bellum and Jus in Bello After September 11
  • S. Ratner
  • Political Science
  • American Journal of International Law
  • 1 October 2002
Probably more formidable than the need to comply with the legal requirements of the Charter are the political obstacles that inhibit any excessive legislative activity by the Security Council. In theExpand
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Foreign Occupation and International Territorial Administration: The Challenges of Convergence
International organizations have increasingly joined states as occupiers of territory. Yet international law doctrine and policymakers have regarded occupation by states and administration byExpand
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