By: Naseem “Naz” Khan An insightful May 2019 analysis by Elliott Ash and Omri Marian provided a strong contribution to the compelling debates around international tax law. The title of their article, “Who is Making International Tax Law,” is deceptive, in the sense that one might assume something as important as international tax “law-making” is […]
Formerly a set of articles on a topic of interest. As of Fall 2015, more substantial, subcited research to be published online in pdf form.
By: Jason Rotstein Introduction On April 17, 2019, United States Secretary of State Michael R. Pompeo announced the full implementation of the Cuban Liberty and Democratic Solidarity (Libertad) Act, or the Helms-Burton Act. “For the first time,” as of May 2, 2019, “claimants [can] . . . bring lawsuits [under Title III] against persons trafficking […]
By: Gerard J. Sanders The following is an edited version of the keynote address given by the author, on October 19, 2018, at a conference titled “Rule of Law on the Silk Road,” hosted in Adelaide by the Asia-Pacific Law Forum 2018 and organized by the University of South Australia. Adelaide and the Silk Road […]
By: Lisa J. Laplante Introduction The Judicialization of Peace offers an important empirical analysis of whether and how the involvement of international courts can alter the form and substance of accountability brokered through peace agreements. Specifically, authors Courtney Hillebrecht, Alexandra Huneeus, with the collaboration of Sandra Borda, offer this analysis through the case study of […]
By Courtney Hillebrecht and Alexandra Huneeus By what measure can we best assess the work of international courts? Reflecting on The Judicialization of Peace, Roberto Gargarella takes us to task for failing to make explicit a theory of democracy by which to understand the role that international courts played in the Colombian peace negotiations. He […]