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Author: Abu Bakarr Bah

referred to as state actors, non-state actors and victims, such a distinction does not provide sufficient clarity for examining the peacekeeping dimension of civil wars. Peacekeeping and its concomitant peacebuilding process involve many actors whose roles are often not well-defined. Such actors include

Open Access
In: Journal of International Peacekeeping

last question, it has been suggested that non-state actors should be assigned a clear role in review processes. 12 The role of non-state actors in international (environmental) review processes has long been acknowledged. 13 In many realms, including the unfccc , they have helped to hold states to

In: Climate Law
Author: Yaël Ronen

in the status of non-state actors as international persons. Among the international dispute settlement mechanisms, the International Court of Justice (ICJ) presents what are probably the greatest challenges to non-state actors’ participation, since it traditionally rests so heavily on the inter

In: The Law & Practice of International Courts and Tribunals
Author: Randolph Mank

divisible sovereignty. Its real history is much more complex than that, of course, but there is little doubt that it unleashed a sense of empowerment among what we might today call ‘non-state actors’ in domestic politics. In the international realm, 400 years later the Peace of Westphalia in 1648 ended

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Jason MacLean

A demonstration that ‘it all depends on politics’ does not move one inch towards a better politics. 1 1 Introduction: All Hands on Deck In the post-Paris Agreement era of global climate governance, it has become commonplace to call for non-state actors—particularly corporations—to play a

In: Changing Actors in International Law
Author: Jarrod Hepburn

1 Introduction * Non-state actors are now prominent parties in certain fields of international dispute settlement, most notably in human rights law and in international investment law. Claims by non-state actors (i.e., individuals and sometimes companies) under human rights law have most

In: Changing Actors in International Law
Author: Teresa La Porte

one that also includes non-state actors. Some authors have taken small steps in this direction, considering non-state actors, both domestic and external, as partners or interlocutors of the government. This has not, however, meant a significant contribution to the review of public diplomacy’s notion

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Nur Uysal

practice assume that the state is in control and initiates communication aimed at publics, specifically foreign publics. Even with the rise of non-state actors, publics are often assumed to be the targets of public diplomacy. 1 In this state-centric equation between state and non-state actors, the

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Romola Adeola

gender dimensions to development projects, 1 however, a significant lacuna relates to the extent to which non-state actors ( NSA  s) may be held accountable for acts of internal displacement. This question is what this article engages. There are two pertinent reasons for this. Over the last decades

In: International Community Law Review
Creation, Evolution and Enforcement