ESIL Interest Group History of International Law

ESIL Interest Group History of International Law

maandag 23 december 2019

JOURNAL: European Journal of International Law XXX (2019), No. 3

(image source: blogger)
  • Editorial
    • On My Way In – I: Impressions of a New Editor-in-Chief’s First Months in the EJIL Engine Room; On My Way Out – Advice to Young Scholars VI: WeakPoint, On the Uses and Abuses of PowerPoint; In This Issue
  • Articles
    • Paz Andrés Sáenz de Santa María, The European Union and the Law of Treaties: A Fruitful Relationship
    • Vera Shikhelman, Implementing Decisions of International Human Rights Institutions – Evidence from the United Nations Human Rights Committee
    • Máximo Langer & Mackenzie Eason, The Quiet Expansion of Universal Jurisdiction
  • Symposium: International Commissions of Inquiry
    • Michael A. Becker & Sarah M.H. Nouwen, International Commissions of Inquiry: What Difference Do They Make? Taking an Empirical Approach
    • Eliav Lieblich, At Least Something: The UN Special Committee on the Problem of Hungary, 1957–1958
    • Hala Khoury-Bisharat, The Unintended Consequences of the Goldstone Commission of Inquiry on Human Rights Organizations in Israel
    • Mohamed S. Helal, Two Seas Apart: An Account of the Establishment, Operation and Impact of the Bahrain Independent Commission of Inquiry (BICI)
  • Roaming Charges: Moments of Dignity: Mekong River
  • EJIL: Debate!
    • Jeffrey Kahn, The Relationship between the European Court of Human Rights and the Constitutional Court of the Russian Federation: Conflicting Conceptions of Sovereignty in Strasbourg and St. Petersburg
    • A. Blankenagel, The Relationship between the European Court of Human Rights and the Constitutional Court of the Russian Federation: A Reply to Jeffrey Kahn
  • EJIL: Debate!
    • Heike Krieger, Populist Governments and International Law
    • Marcela Prieto Rudolphy, Populist Governments and International Law: A Reply to Heike Krieger
    • Paul Blokker, Populist Governments and International Law: A Reply to Heike Krieger
  • A Fresh Look at an Old Case
    • Amedeo Arena, From an Unpaid Electricity Bill to the Primacy of EU Law: Gian Galeazzo Stendardi and the Making of Costa v ENEL
  • Review Essay
    • JHHW, FIFA – The Beautiful Game – The Ugly Organization
    • Sahiba Gill, Edouard Adelus and Francisco de Abreu Duarte, Whose Game? FIFA, Corruption, and the Challenge of Global Governance. Review of J. Sugden and A. Tomlinson. Football, Corruption and Lies: Revisiting ‘Badfellas’, the Book FIFA Tried to Ban; D. Conn. The Fall of the House of FIFA: The Multimillion-Dollar Corruption at the Heart of Global Soccer; H. Blake and J. Calvert. The Ugly Game: The Corruption of FIFA and the Qatari Plot to Buy the World Cup; B. Mersiades. Whatever It Takes: The Inside Story of the FIFA Way; J. Chade. Política, Propina e Futebol: Como o Padrão FIFA Ameaça o Esporte Mais Popular do Planeta
  • Book Reviews
    • Roger O’Keefe, reviewing William A. Schabas, The Trial of the Kaiser
    • Anna Chadwick, reviewing Honor Brabazon (ed.). Neoliberal Legality: Understanding the Role of Law in the Neoliberal Project
    • Richard Gardiner, reviewing Joseph Klingler, Yuri Parkhomenko, Constantinos Salonidis (eds). Between the Lines of the Vienna Convention? Canons and Other Principles of Interpretation in Public International Law
  • The Last Page
    • Antjie Krog, Litany
Read the issue on the OUP website.
(source: IL Reporter)