International Law and the Post-Cod War World

Essays in Memory of Li Haopei (Routledge Studies Ininternational Law) by Sienho Yee

Publisher: Routledge

Written in English
Cover of: International Law and the Post-Cod War World | Sienho Yee
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The Physical Object
Number of Pages560
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7487775M
ISBN 100415236088
ISBN 109780415236089

Quataert, Jean H.: International Law and the Laws of War, in: online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War, ed. by Ute Daniel, Peter Gatrell, Oliver Janz, Heather Jones, Jennifer Keene, Alan Kramer, and Bill Nasson, issued by Freie Universität Berlin, Berlin DOI: /ie new international politics of identity, the revival of religion as a factor in IR, and the post revival of nationalism. Chapter 11 focuses on the rise of the individual as an international actor, the politics of human rights, recent developments in international criminal law. post–Cold War world. A widespread economic slowdown is tightly connected to the economic rise of developing nations and the security situation in oil-producing nations. Emerging threats to human survival, such as global warming, are global in scope and thus demand global solutions. Just as global events have shattered post–Cold.   The American empire rose to international leadership by harnessing its economic and military power to a rules-based international order in the first half of the 20th century, culminating in the post-World War II rules of international law. But the United States has gradually deteriorated through the Cold War and post-Cold War triumphalism to a.

  Russia’s invasion of Ukraine “put an end to the unprecedentedly peaceful post-Cold War era and restored the old routines of rivalry, insecurity, and war to international relations and. The Laws of War stands as a vital work, containing a wealth of sympathetic understanding."—Paul Spackman, International Minds "Simply put, this book is a 'must read' for warfighters, judge advocates, and scholars working in the field of military history, strategy and policy, or international law. After Iraq's invasion of Kuwait led to war in the Persian Gulf, Bush administration officials warned that the main danger to international peace stemmed from the "Iraqs of the future"--Third World. Yet this book, from its first page (which cites COVID as the greatest international security threat since World War II) to its last (which cites climate change as the major security threat of the future), distinguishes itself as an uncommonly original, thoughtful, and forward-looking analysis of world politics.

Born in , the United Nations came to life in the Arab world. It was there that the UN dealt with early diplomatic challenges that helped shape its institutions such as peacekeeping and political mediation. It was also there that the UN found itself trapped in, and sometimes part of, confounding geopolitical tensions in key international conflicts in the Cold War and post–Cold War periods.

International Law and the Post-Cod War World by Sienho Yee Download PDF EPUB FB2

'International Law in the Post-Cold War World is a powerful collection honoring a great jurist and presenting critical new perspectives on the backdrop of history, theory and practice in the evolution of international law.' - Virginia Journal of International Law. International Law and the Post-Cold War World: Essays in Memory of Li Haopei by Yee, Sienho and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at International Law and the Cold War is the first book dedicated to examining the relationship between the Cold War and International Law.

The authors adopt a variety of creative approaches - in relation to events and fields such as nuclear war, environmental protection, the Suez crisis and the Lumumba assassination - in order to demonstrate the many ways in which international law acted upon.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about International Law and the Post-Cod War World book coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

So the suggested answer to the question of whether international law can survive in this post‐post Cold War world is yes, it can survive, but it will need help. Citing Cited by: 1. This post is related to previous posts on the legal system, as well as the political system.

Notes on “International Law in a Post-Post-Cold War World—Can It Survive?Current Challenges to International Law” by Alison Pert (). All quotes are from Pert. If there can be such a thing as an international atmosphere (as in mood), then the last 5 years have seen some extraordinary changes.

Source: European Journal of International Law 'This book is a critical, thought-provoking and well-written account of how the post-Second World War international law and institutions have been used by the West (an imagined community itself) to construct and impose a new rational truth based on particular values, norms and socio-political.

The legal dimension of the war was the subject of much debate in the s and only recently received renewed scholarly attention. 2 Most influential has been Isabel V. Hull’s book International Law and the Post-Cod War World book international law in the First World War.

3 As a his- torian, she examined how belligerent governments used international law as part of their. This timely book looks at the intellectual development of International Law and the International Organisations.

In some ways this is an ideal companion to Mark Mazowar's Governing the World. This covers the development of the Kellogg-Briand Pact and the intellectual movement behind s: Only in print (& in the Law Bod) are overviews such as the admittedly concise.

Nussbaum A concise history of the law of nations (rev edn, ) Internat Na2. to the multi-volume. Verzijl et al International law in historical perspective at Internat Vd ( - ) v.

General subjectsv. International personsv. Strategy in the Contemporary World brings together world leading experts to provide a comprehensive introduction to the role of military power in today's world. The definitive textbook on the subject, the fifth edition explores both the enduring and historical issues which have shaped the study of strategy and the contemporary issues that dominate today's new edition has been.

international law is that portion of international law that deals mainly with intergovernmental relations. The law of war has evolved to its present content over millennia based on the actions and beliefs of nations. It is deeply rooted in history and an understanding of this history is necessary to understand current law of war principles.

This books surveys the evolution of the international order in the quarter century since the end of the Cold War through the prism of developments in key regional and functional parts of this 'liberal international order ' (LIO ) and the roles played by two key ordering powers, the United States and the People's Republic of China.

SASSÒLI Marco, “The Legal Qualification of the Conflicts in the former Yugoslavia: Double Standards or New Horizons for International Humanitarian Law?”, in WANG Tieya & YEE Sienho (eds), International Law in the Post-Cold War World: Essays in Memory of.

Module code: POPP Module description. This module examines international politics and security in the post-Cold War period. The module begins by considering the way in which the end of the Cold War was one of the most dramatic and at the same time unexpected events of the twentieth century. The book investigates the EC’s relations with key countries and world regions while also providing the necessary contexts of Cold War, international and European history to assess them and to bring them into a dialogue with the empirical findings and theoretical questions driving research on the post-Cold War.

The framework employed throughout the paper is a conceptual and critical survey of the Lomé Convention's history, from its inception to the changing dynamics of the post Cold-War world. The paper critically examines the divergence of interpretations of the relevance and obsolescence of the Convention in the post-Cold War context.

Michael Byers, a widely known world expert on international law, weighs these issues in War Law. Byers examines the history of armed conflict and international law through a series of case studies of past conflicts, ranging from the Caroline Incident to the abuse of detainees by U.S.

forces at Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq. BARRY BUZAN Professor of International Relations, London School of Economics, UK MORTEN BØÅS Researcher at the Institute for Applied International Studies (FAFO), Oslo, Norway RICHARD FALK Albert G. Milbank Professor Emeritus of International Law and Practice, Princeton University, USA ANDREW GAMBLE Professor of Politics and Director of the Political Economy Research Centre.

This books surveys the evolution of the international order in the quarter century since the end of the Cold War through the prism of developments in key regional and functional parts of this “liberal international order ” (LIO ) and the roles played by two key ordering powers, the United States and the People’s Republic of China.

In the post-Cold War world, the various elements are likely to grow more congruent and more symmetrical. The relative military power of the United States will gradually decline. The absence of a clear-cut adversary will produce domestic pressure to shift resources from defense to other priorities — a process which has already started.

This book by a leading scholar of international relations examines the origins of the new world disorder – the resurgence of Russia, the rise of populism in the West, deep tensions in the Atlantic alliance, and the new strategic partnership between China and Russia – and asks why so many assumptions about how the world might look after the Cold War – liberal, democratic and increasingly.

Despite not having been used in anger since Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the atomic bomb is still the biggest threat that faces us in the 21st century.

As Bill Clinton's first secretary of defense, Les Aspin, aptly put it, The Cold War is over, the Soviet Union is no more. But the post-Cold War world is decidedly not post-nuclear.

For all the effort to reduce nuclear stockpiles to zero, it seems. In her masterful new book, A Scrap of Paper: Breaking and Making International Law during the Great War, Hull retells the history of the First World War as a series of breakings and makings—or remakings—of international law.

This is a breathtaking study that may well be the best book ever written about international law in times of war. Stanley Hoffmann (27 November – 13 September ) was the Paul and Catherine Buttenwieser University Professor at Harvard University, specializing in French politics and society, European politics, U.S.

foreign policy, and international relations. Michael Byers, a widely known world expert on international law, weighs these issues in War Law. Byers examines the history of armed conflict and international law th International law governing the use of military force has been the subject of intense public debate/5(11).

Get this from a library. Intervention: the use of American military force in the post-Cold War world. [Richard Haass] -- This revised edition discusses the United States' interventions in Haiti and Bosnia, the crisis (and earlier skirmishes) with Iraq, and the decision to not intervene to.

The Tragedy of Great Power Politics is a book by the American scholar John Mearsheimer on the subject of international relations theory published by W.W. Norton & Company in Mearsheimer explains and argues for his theory of "offensive realism" by stating its key assumptions, evolution from early realist theory, and its predictive readily acknowledges the inherent pessimism.

International Law in a Transcivilizational World by ONUMA Yasuaki, Cambridge University Press, Reviewed by Richard A. Falk. On Civilizational Perspective. Professor ONUMA Yasuaki, long considered among the most eminent of international law scholars of our time, has made a clarion call in recent years for what he calls “a transcivilizational approach” to the study and.

International criminal law - International criminal law - Post-World War II developments: In the UN General Assembly assigned the task of preparing a statute for an international criminal court to the International Law Commission; three years later the commission submitted a draft statute, but consideration of the proposal was postponed.

The issue was revisited periodically, and in. International law concerns itself largely with two aspects of war: its legality and its far as the legality of war is concerned, there arose in the 20th century a general consensus among states, expressed in several international treaties, including the Covenant of the League of Nations, the Kellogg-Briand Pact ofand the Charter of the United Nations, that resort to armed.The book offers comprehensive, historically-grounded overviews of the most influential IOs, including the United Nations, World Bank, International Monetary Fund, and World Trade Organization.

For each IO, there is a detailed case study that illuminates the constraints and challenges the IO faces in areas that include conflict resolution.in international institutions and its approaches to international law as well as in its domestic legal reforms.

The Soviet Union and Russia were different. Although consciousness of the superpower rivalry was broad and acute in the Soviet Union, important developments in law .