The shifting allocation of authority in international law : considering sovereignty, supremacy and subsidiarity : essays in honour of Professor Ruth Lapidoth / edited by Broude Tomer and Yuval Shany.
Studies in international law (Stockholm, Sweden) ; v. 19.
Formatted Contents Note
pt.1. The structures of international law The centipede and the centrifuge: principles for the centralisation and decentralisation of governance On the causes of uncertainty and volatility in international law Structural paradigms of international law Subsidiarity as a method of policy centralisation Fragmentation(s) of international law: on normative integration as authority allocation.
pt.2. International authority and the state State sovereignty, international legality and moral disagreement Democracy without sovereignty: the global vocation of political ethics Subsidiarity, fragmentation and democracy: towards the demise of general international law?
pt.3. Allocation of authority among judicial bodies Towards a Solange-method between international courts and tribunals? Exercise in constitutional tolerance? When public international law meets private international law: Bosphorus revisited Domestic courts and sovereignty.
pt.4. Allocations of authority in specific normative contexts Regionalism, economic interdependence, approximation of laws and their impact on sovereignty, national identity, and legitimacy: the Euro-Med case Conflicting obligations in international investment law: investment tribunals' perspective Multi-level accountability: a case study of accountability in the aftermath of the Srebenica massacre Territorial administration by non-territorial sovereigns.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.