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Attila Tanzi

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/187197310X498570 International Community Law Review 12 (2010) 145–169 I NTERNATIONAL C OMMUNITY L AW R EVIEW brill.nl/iclr Remarks on Sovereignty in the Evolving Constitutional Features of the International Community Attila Tanzi * Professor of

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Eva Piirimäe

The concepts of sovereignty, self-determination, and human rights are staple analytical and normative tools of contemporary international thought. 1 The key documents outlining the doctrine of Responsibility to Protect ( R2P ) 2 also invoke all these three concepts. Of the three, self

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Alice M. Nah

Introduction 1 In order to understand the nature and impact of economic globalisation on the exercise of sovereignty, social theorists have focused on neoliberalism as a political rationality and technique of administration that transforms state-subject relations. Drawing upon

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Brad Hinshelwood

’s theory of sovereignty. Offering a theory of private punishment required Grotius to revise the traditional view that punitive authority was held exclusively by the state, as well as to explain how the state came to hold a right of punishment compatible with private rights to punish. Yet—at least at the

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Brad Hinshelwood

’s theory of sovereignty. Offering a theory of private punishment required Grotius to revise the traditional view that punitive authority was held exclusively by the state, as well as to explain how the state came to hold a right of punishment compatible with private rights to punish. Yet—at least at the

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Sabine Dullin and Etienne Forestier-Peyrat

1 Flexible Sovereignties of the Revolutionary State “We now suggest to enable Union republics to establish direct diplomatic relations with foreign states and sign treaties with them”, Soviet People’s Commissar for Foreign Affairs Vjacheslav Molotov solemnly announced at the end of January

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Sia Spiliopoulou Åkermark

1 Theoretical Starting Points: War, Peace and Territorial Sovereignty International and constitutional law as they stand today build upon the idea of the nation state and of co-existing “sovereign” states which meet and agree about issues of peace and war. 1 The societal and

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Evrim Binbaş

of these ruling lineages reveal very little about the composition of the polities that they purported to represent. Currently we have two distinct interpretive frameworks to understand the political structures of these dynasties. The first one is the idea of Chinggisid sovereignty, in which real or

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Eduardo J. Ruiz Vieytez

other words, minority groups with a strong identity or national vocation that express through elections a desire for self-government, which in turn implies an inclination towards state sovereignty. This demand of a minority for sovereignty can be met by the state by setting up a multi-national state

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Roee Kibrik

social construction of the concept of sovereignty: 1) the peace agreement between Israel and Egypt (1979), 2) the peace agreement between Israel and Jordan (1994), and 3) the Oslo agreements between Israel and the plo (1993–1995). This paper advances two main arguments. One is a general theoretical