Recueil des cours, Collected Courses, Tome/Volume 271 (1998)


The Academy is an institution for the study and teaching of public and private international law and related subjects. Its purpose is to encourage a thorough and impartial examination of the problems arising from international relations in the field of law. The courses deal with the theoretical and practical aspects of the subject, including legislation and case law.
All courses at the Academy are, in principle, published in the language in which they were delivered in the Collected Courses of the Hague Academy of International Law.
This volume contains: - Conférences prononcées à l'occasion du soixante-quinzième anniversaire de l'Académie/Addresses Delivered on the Occasion of the 75th Anniversary of the Academy. - La contribution de l'Académie au développement de la science et de la pratique du droit international privé, par A.V.M. STRUYCKEN, membre du Curatorium de l'Académie de droit international de La Haye. - The Contribution of the Academy to the Development of the Science and Practice of Public International Law by S. SKUBISZEWSKI, Member of the Curatorium of the Hague Academy of International Law. - Is International Law Threatened by Multiple International Tribunals? by J.I. CHARNEY, Professor at Vanderbilt University, Nashville.

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Co-publication with: The Hague Academy of International Law.
Table des matières - A.V.M. Struyken
I. Introduction. II. Tableau des cours. III. L'autonomie des parties à un contrat et les lois de police. IV. Conclusion.
Table of Contents - K. Skubiszewski
History. The experience of the first session. The Academy's methodology. The Academy's function. General theory. Sources. Sovereignty and integration. World organization. Economic problems. Development. Environment. Human rights. Impact of science. The laws of war. The Academy and the determination of rules of international law. Conclusion.
Table of Contents - J.I. Charney
I. Introduction. II. Treaty interpretation and reservations. III. Sources of international law. IV. State responsibility. V. Compensation for violations of international legal obligations. VI. Exhaustion of domestic remedies. VII. Nationality. VIII. International maritime boundary jurisprudence. IX. Conclusion. Selected bibliography.
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