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Sunday, July 12, 2020 | History

3 edition of paradox of consensualism in international law found in the catalog.

paradox of consensualism in international law

by O. A. Elias

  • 139 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Kluwer Law International in The Hague, Boston .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • International law.,
  • Consent (Law)

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 297-312) and index.

    StatementO.A. Elias and C.L. Lim.
    SeriesDevelopments in international law ;, v. 31
    ContributionsLim, C. L.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsKZ1262.C65 E44 1998
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxix, 322 p. ;
    Number of Pages322
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL694929M
    ISBN 109041105166
    LC Control Number97042278

    In this book, Cristina Balboa examines NGO authority, capacity, and accountability to propose that a “paradox of scale” is a primary barrier to NGO effectiveness. This paradox—when what gives an NGO authority on one scale also weakens its authority on another scale—helps explain how NGOs can be seen as an authority on particular causes. Withdrawing from Custom and the Paradox of Consensualism in International Law. Authors. C. L. Lim Olufemi Elias. Citation. C. L. Lim & Olufemi Elias, Withdrawing from Custom and the Paradox of Consensualism in International Law, 21 D uke J ournal of C omparative & I nternational L aw .

      The Antitrust Paradox is the most important book on antitrust ever written. It is a scholarly, yet accessible, examination of the nation's antitrust laws, the history and policies behind them, and their application from their inception to s: 9. The paradox of international law will never be definitively overcome, because international law is intrinsically paradoxical. It is paradoxical because it is both one and the other, it is an instrument for universalization and a reflection of ambivalent particularities; a means of domination and a space for cooperation and emancipation. Two.

    Universalism and Imperialism: The True-False Paradox of International Law? and egalitarian character of this law was intended for universal application. This uni-versality of international law was simply postulated with regard to a more complex reality, and was limited to Christian Europe in the fi rst instance, whilst nonetheless. For example, Olufemi Elias and Chin Lim, who worked out a modern, refined and flexible version of CIL consent theories (The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law), simply conflate the two concepts, which is problematic from the theoretical angle.


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Paradox of consensualism in international law by O. A. Elias Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law (Developments in International Law) Hardcover – Janu by O. Elias (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $Cited by: 3. The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law.

To suggest otherwise is to depart from a picture of international law that presumes the empirical verifiability of international laws.

This book has as its principal concern certain orthodoxies of `source thinking' in international law, and is aimed at working out the implications of these.

Cited by: 3. The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law Series: To suggest otherwise is to depart from a picture of international law that presumes the empirical verifiability of international laws. This book has as its principal concern certain orthodoxies of `source thinking' in paradox of consensualism in international law book law, and is aimed at working out the implications of Cited by: 3.

The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law, with a Foreword by Martti Koskenniemi () To suggest otherwise is to depart from a picture of international law that presumes the empirical verifiability of international laws.

This book has as its principal concern certain orthodoxies of `source thinking' in international law, and is. The paradox of consensualism in international law. [Olufemi Elias; C L Lim] Home.

WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Olufemi Elias; C L Lim. Find more information about: ISBN: The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law nicht lieferbar. Standardpreis To suggest otherwise is to depart from a picture of international law that presumes the empirical verifiability of international laws.

This book has as its principal concern certain orthodoxies of `source thinking' in international law, and is aimed at working. The strength of international law lies in its adaptability to political, strategic and diplomatic necessities.

To suggest otherwise is to depart from a picture of international law that presumes the empirical verifiability of international laws.

This book has as its principal concern certain orthodoxies of 'source thinking' in international law Author: O. Elias, C. Lim. Harvard Law School | Institute for Global Law and Policy» Uncategorized» Thomas Skouteris | Book Review: The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law, C.

Lim & O. Elias, 12 Leiden Journal of International Law (). Law, politics and the paradox of treaty law-making 3. Conclusions CHAPTER X The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law 1. The nature of disagreement in international legal disputes Empirical disagreement Theoretical disagreement 2.

The paradox An illusory problem. Withdrawing from Custom and the Paradox of Consensualism in International Law. Duke Journal of Comparative and International Law () Chin Leng Lim, University of Hong Kong; Olufemi Elias; Download Find in your library Abstract.

In their excellent article, Withdrawing from International Custom, Professors Curtis Bradley and Mitu Gulati call. The Paradox of International Institutional Law. with a view to expanding international law. The book seeks to revitalize and refresh the formal identification of rules by engaging with some.

Lim, C. and Elias, O., ‘ Withdrawing from Custom and the Paradox of Consensualism in International Law ’ ( –11) 21 Duke JCIL Lister, M., ‘ The Legitimating Role of Consent in International Law ’ ( –11) 11 Chicago JIL   This book provides a relevant discussion of major international trade law issues from the perspective of development in the following areas: general issues on international trade law and economic development; and specific law and development issues in World Trade Organization, Free Trade Agreement, and regional initiatives.

Withdrawing from Custom and the Paradox of Consensualism in International Law By C. Lim and Olufemi Elias Topics: Termination, Consent (Law), Treaties, Law. His books. include The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law (Kluwer, ), with O.A. Elias; and The Trans-Pacific Partnership (Cambridge, ), co-edited with Deborah Elms and Patrick Low.

Laurence R. Helfer. The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law, with a Foreword by Martti Koskenniemi (Kluwer, ), with Elias. The following is a selection of contemporary published papers, some as book chapters: “Taming Leviathan as Merchant”, World Trade Review, with Matsushita (forthcoming).

Speakers: Olufemi Elias (UN), Chin Leng Lim (CUHK) Chair: Martins Paparinskis (UCL) About the talk. InElias and Lim published The Paradox of Consensualism in International Law. In it, they explored the nature of the international legal order at a time when the arch of history seemed to be inexorably bending towards greater international judicialization.

An example that supports this theory of opposability is the opposition of a treaty to which a State is party to individuals who are organs of such a State or under its sovereign jurisdiction () observed in the practice of international criminal law, particularly the International Criminal Court (ICC).

here, is that international law has contained a paradox from its very origin. This is a foundational paradox in international law that does much to explain its connection to imperialist and hegemonic practices.

The paradox results from the fact that international law, past and present, reflects a particular – western – culture while.

1/7/ PM WITHDRAWING FROM CUSTOM AND THE PARADOX OF CONSENSUALISM IN INTERNATIONAL LAW C.L. LIM* & OLUFEMI ELIAS** INTRODUCTION In their excellent article, Withdrawing from International Custom, Professors Curtis Bradley and Mitu Gulati call into question the prevailing.

Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http.This book analyses the role of international organizations in WTO dispute settlement as arising from a number of WTO disputes.

In particular, the roles of the IMF, WIPO, WCO and WHO are addressed. The use of the Vienna Convention rules of interpretation framework allows an evaluation of the weight attributed to this material by the WTO.The author illustrates how, in this regard, international law has, from its very origins, been the bearer of a paradox; a paradox that is, moreover, constitutive of the discipline, and from which international law cannot escape without itself ceasing to exist as such.

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