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The Journal of the History of International Law / Revue d’histoire du droit international is an interdisciplinary journal on the history of international law with a broad outreach. It is placed among the top international law journals which are regularly consulted by all international lawyers with a general interest in the history of their field. It provides a forum for the emerging and expanding scholarship that takes a historical approach to exploring a wide range of issues in international law. It accommodates the growth in interest in the histories of international law from scholars working in related fields (global history, imperial history, intellectual history and international relations). It creates a venue for ground-breaking work in this field by combining tradition with innovation and to provide the opportunity to develop sustained critical engagement with work on the history of international law.

The Journal of the History of International Law / Revue d’histoire du droit international encourages critical reflection on the classical grand narrative of international law as the purveyor of peace and civilization to the whole world. It specifically invites articles on extra-European experiences and forms of legal relations between autonomous communities which were discontinued as a result of domination and colonization by European Powers. It is open to all possibilities of telling the history of international law, while respecting the necessary rigour in the use of records and sources. It is a forum for a plurality of visions of the history of international law, but also for debate on such plurality itself, on the methods, topics, and usages, as well as the bounds and dead-ends of this discipline. Moreover, it devotes space to examining in greater depth specific themes.

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: Vol. 1 (1999) 1-21. Journal of the History of International Law 11 (2009) 365–376 Altman, Amnon The role of the ‘historical prologue’ in the Hittite vassal treaties: Vol. 6 (2004) 43-63. Altman, Amnon Tracing the earliest recorded concepts of international law. The early dynastic period in Southern

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Edited by Lauri Mälksoo, Ineta Ziemele and Dainius Žalimas

This volume of the Baltic Yearbook of International Law contains materials from a symposium that the NATO Cooperative Cyber Defense Centre of Excellence (CCDCOE) and the Faculty of Law of the University of Tartu held at the University of Tartu History Museum on 17–18 February 2014.

Among the selected authors, the Yearbook is pleased to continue to introduce new authors from the region.

The Baltic Yearbook of International Law is the first legal journal in the field of international law published under the auspices of the Baltic Editorial Board that attempts to bring to the international debate the issues that are of importance in the Baltic States and provides a forum for the views of, among others, Baltic international scholars on various topical themes of international law. The first volume appeared in 2001 with the symposium on the question of International Legal Status of the Baltic States. The Yearbook contains State practice reports from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania and thus serves as an important source of information that is not available elsewhere. On several occasions the Yearbook has offered articles discussing the history of international law and current issues in Eastern Europe and the Russian Federation, thus making more accessible a regional discourse to a wider audience in the world.

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With this volume, the Baltic Yearbook of International Law celebrates the centenary of the three Baltic States: Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania. The editors of the Yearbook launched a call for papers on a theme: the Baltic States and International Law. The volume contains a selection of articles examining diverse issues and it is no surprise that the history of statehood and international law are closely intertwined in the case of the Baltic States.

It is highly symbolic that the Baltic Yearbook of International Law, having been founded and hosted for many years by the Raoul Wallenberg Institute at Lund University in Sweden, has now, from 2018, come home and has taken up residence at the Riga Graduate School of Law (RGSL) in Latvia, in the very heart of the three Baltic States.

Among the selected authors, the Yearbook is glad to continue to introduce new authors from the region.

The Baltic Yearbook of International Law is the first legal journal in the field and sub fields of international law published under the auspices of the Baltic Editorial Board that attempts to bring to the international debate issues that are of importance in the Baltic States, providing a forum for the views on topical international-law themes from Baltic and international scholars. The first volume appeared in 2001 with a symposium on the question of the international legal status of the Baltic States. The Yearbook contains State practice reports from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania, thus serving as an important source of international law that is unavailable elsewhere. From time to time the Yearbook has offered articles discussing the history of international law and current issues in Eastern Europe and the Russian Federation, thus making regional discourse more accessible to a wider global audience.

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This volume of the Baltic Yearbook of International Law contains materials from a conference entitled “The Approaches of Liberal and Illiberal
Governments to International Law: A Conference Marking 25 Years since the Collapse of Communist Regimes in Central and Eastern Europe” that was held in the building of the Estonian Academy of Sciences on 12-13 June 2014. The conference was co-organized by the Faculty of Law of the University of Tartu and the European Society of International Law’s interest group on international legal theory (ILTIG).

The Baltic Yearbook of International Law is the first legal journal in the field of international law published under the auspices of the Baltic Editorial Board that attempts to bring to the international debate the issues that are of importance in the Baltic States and provides a forum for the views of, among others, Baltic international scholars on various topical themes of international law. The first volume appeared in 2001 with the symposium on the question of International Legal Status of the Baltic States. The Yearbook contains State practice reports from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania and thus serves as an important source of information that is not available elsewhere. On several occasions the Yearbook has offered articles discussing the history of international law and current issues in Eastern Europe and the Russian Federation, thus making more accessible a regional discourse to a wider audience in the world. Editing of this volume was supported by grant IUT20-50 of the Estonian Research Council.

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This volume of the Baltic Yearbook of International Law contains articles based on presentations delivered at the Annual Conference of the European Society of International Law which took place in Rīga, Latvia, from 8-10 September 2016.

Among the selected authors, the Yearbook is pleased to continue to introduce new authors from the region.

The Baltic Yearbook of International Law is the first legal journal in the field of international law published under the auspices of the Baltic Editorial Board that attempts to bring to the international debate the issues that are of importance in the Baltic States and provides a forum for the views of, among others, Baltic international scholars on various topical themes of international law. The first volume appeared in 2001 with the symposium on the question of International Legal Status of the Baltic States. The Yearbook contains State practice reports from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania and thus serves as an important source of information that is not available elsewhere. On several occasions the Yearbook has offered articles discussing the history of international law and current issues in Eastern Europe and the Russian Federation, thus making more accessible a regional discourse to a wider audience in the world.

Series:

Edited by Lauri Mälksoo, Ineta Ziemele and Dainius Žalimas

Volume 13 presents articles on different topical issues in international law ranging from on-going challenges that possible new State succession cases, such as Scotland, etc., would continue to pose to a fragile field of regulation to issues of sustainable development and nuclear power, and further developments in the regulation of State immunity.

Among the selected authors, the Yearbook is pleased to continue to introduce new authors from the region.

The Baltic Yearbook of International Law is the first legal journal in the field of international law published under the auspices of the Baltic Editorial Board that attempts to bring to the international debate the issues that are of importance in the Baltic States and provides a forum for the views of, among others, Baltic international scholars on various topical themes of international law. The first volume appeared in 2001 with the symposium on the question of International Legal Status of the Baltic States. The Yearbook contains State practice reports from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania and thus serves as an important source of information that is not available elsewhere. On several occasions the Yearbook has offered articles discussing the history of international law and current issues in Eastern Europe and the Russian Federation, thus making more accessible a regional discourse to a wider audience in the world.
The first scholarly journal devoted exclusively to the legal regime of the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR). The Review offers peer-reviewed, legal scholarship on the protection of fundamental human rights within the ECHR framework and on its implications for other regional human rights regimes. It is a forum for inter alia comparative law, human rights law, international law and philosophy of law analysis of the practice and procedures of the ECHR regime. While favouring legal (doctrinal, theoretical and philosophical) analysis, the Review also publishes multi-disciplinary works at the crossroads of law, history, political science and economics. It is open to all methods and schools of thought, including, comparative, doctrinal, quantitative and economic analysis of (case) law. It offers scholarship and information of interest to scholars and practitioners, both in the member states and other regions, as well as to all those working in the field of human rights law.
Brill Journal Archives Online Part 1: International Law & Human Rights Collection 2019

The Brill Journal Archives Online Part 1: International Law & Human Rights Collection 2019 offers access to Brill’s journal archival content in the international law and human rights subject area for the years 1850-1999.
The Brill Journal Archives Online provide specific benefits to both researchers and librarians:
• Complete access to all available content of leading academic journals in the humanities, social sciences, international law & human rights and biology & science.
• A unique historical perspective on research in these fields, which benefits research being carried out today.
• Full-text search options for the entire archive collection.
• Responsive design enables a positive user experience on mobile devices.
• Cost-effective access to the complete history of journals to support research and teaching.
• Guarantees perpetual access to all the content in the Brill Journal Archives Online.
• Compliant with COUNTER usage statistics.
Brill Journal Archives Online Part 2: International Law & Human Rights Collection 2019

The Brill Journal Archives Online Part 2: International Law & Human Rights Collection 2019 offers access to Brill’s journal archival content in the international law and human rights subject area for the years 2000-2015.
The Brill Journal Archives Online provide specific benefits to both researchers and librarians:
• Complete access to all available content of leading academic journals in the humanities, social sciences, international law & human rights and biology & science.
• A unique historical perspective on research in these fields, which benefits research being carried out today.
• Full-text search options for the entire archive collection.
• Responsive design enables a positive user experience on mobile devices.
• Cost-effective access to the complete history of journals to support research and teaching.
• Guarantees perpetual access to all the content in the Brill Journal Archives Online.
• Compliant with COUNTER usage statistics.