|1.||Trachtman, Joel P. : The future of international law , 2013|
BIBLIOGRAPHIC LEVEL: monograph
The future of international law : global government / Trachtman, Joel P.. - repr.. - (ASIL studies in international legal theory), xiii, 302 p.. - Cambridge : Cambridge U.P., 2013.
ABSTRACT: Table of Contents:. 1. Introduction: the crisis in international law. 2. Reasons for international law and organization. 3. International law and organization as a system for transnational political linkage. 4. The futurology of international law. 5. Cyberspace. 6. Human rights. 7. Environmental protection and public health. 8. Global regulation of finance. 9. Economic liberalization: trade, intellectual property, migration, and investment. 10. Fragmentation, synergy, coherence, and institutional choice. 11. International legal constitutionalization. 12. Conclusion: functionalism revisited.
NOTE (GENERAL): Vienna convention on the law of treaties; CAT; Framework convention on climate change; ICCPR;
|2.||van der Wilt, Harmen (ed.) : Legal responses to transnational and international crimes, 2017|
BIBLIOGRAPHIC LEVEL: monograph
Legal responses to transnational and international crimes : towards an integrative approach / van der Wilt, Harmen (ed.) ; Paulussen, Christophe (ed.), 322 p. - Cheltenham : Edward Elgar Publishing, 2017.
ABSTRACT: CONTENTS:. 1. Harmen van der Wilt: Legal responses to transnational and international crimes: towards a integrative approach?. 2. Neil Boister: Responding to transnational crime: the distinguishing features of transnational criminal law. 3. Héctor Olásolo: Is international criminal law an appropriate mechanism to deal with organised crime in a global society?. 4. Marta Bo: Piracy at the intersection between international and national: regional enforcement of a transnational crime. 5. Inez Braber: Terrorism as a new generation transnational crime: prosecuting terrorism at the International Criminal Court. 6. Alejandro Chehtman: Terrorism and the conceptual divide between international and transnational criminal law. 7. Ilias Bantekas: Cybercrime and its sovereign spaces: an international law perspective. 8. Nicolò Bussolati: Domestic and international legal approaches to the repression of politically motivated cyber-attacks. 9. Giulio Nessi: Transnational prosecution of grand corruption and its discontent. 10. Dirk van Leeuwen: Prosecuting money laundering at the ICC: can it stop the funding of international criminal organisations?. 11. Maria Laura Ferioli: Safeguarding defendants' rights in transnational and international cooperation. 12. Sabine Gless: Ne bis in idem in an international and transnational criminal justice perspective: paving the way for an individual right?. 13. Sander Wirken and Hanna Bosdriesz: Privatisation and increasing complexity of mass violence in Mexico and Central America: exploring appropriate international responses. 14. Charles Chernor Jalloh: The distinction between 'international' and 'transnational' crimes in the African Criminal Court.
GEOGRAPHICAL TERMS: Guatemala / Mexico