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© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2008 DOI: 10.1163/092735208X272283 Th e International Journal of Marine and Coastal Law 23 (2008) 77–94 THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF MARINE AND COASTAL LAW Access to International Justice: A Review of the Trust Funds Available for Law of the Sea

In: The International Journal of Marine and Coastal Law
Author: Liu, Jian

Environmental policy: From Regulation to Economic Instruments Publication Editor: Académie de droit international de La Haye Brill | Nijhoff, Leiden | Boston , 2003 Chapter sections Section 1 Introduction pp. 269-272 Section 2 The Trust Concept pp. 272-274 Section 3 Trust Funds For

In: Modern Law of the Sea

is unique, based on its own establishing texts and influenced by its own specific configuration. Most in-house policy papers, however, are organized around one basic distinction, namely, pp s financed through trust funds (‘ tf s’) and pp s financed through financial intermediary funds (‘ fif s’). 9

In: International Organizations Law Review

funds’ (‘ fif s’), which involve some of the largest fund flows among its trust funds. 4 The value of the Bank’s fif business model lies in the flip-side of the full trustee’s one-stop-shop combination of roles. fif s are most attractive where partners seek the flexibility needed to involve

In: International Organizations Law Review
This collective volume draws on the themes of intersectionality and overlapping policy universes to examine and evaluate the shifting functions, frames and multiple actors and instruments of an ongoing and revitalized cooperation in EU external migration and asylum policies with third states. The contributions are based on problem-driven research and seek to develop bottom-up, policy-oriented solutions, while taking into account global, EU-based and local perspectives, and the shifting universes of EU migration, border and asylum policies. In 15 chapters, we explore the multifaceted dimensions of the EU external migration policy and its evolution in the post-crisis, geopolitical environment of the Global Compacts.

framework issued by the ltc in March 2015. It is clear from the purposes of the trust fund, outlined in draft Article 68, that this is quite a different type of fund to the iopc Funds. The latter have actual liabilities to claimants, while the isa trust funds are conceived of as being more

In: High Seas Governance
A Collection of the Josephine Onoh Memorial Lectures
Since 1985, the Law School at the University of Hull has hosted an annual lecture - the Josephine Onoh Memorial Lecture - given by a distinguished international lawyer. These annual lectures are funded by the Josephine Onoh Memorial Fund, established in 1984 by the family and friends of Josephine Onoh who was tragically killed in an air crash at Enugu, Nigeria, in November 1983. Josephine was a Hull law graduate, and at the time of her death was registered at the University for a research degree in the field of international law.
This book contains a collection of these annual lectures. The first lecture in 1985 was given by the late Judge Taslim Elias, at that time President of the International Court of Justice. Subsequent lectures have been given by both leading practitioners and professors of international law, including Sir Robert Jennings, Bin Cheng, Sir Ian Sinclair, Philip Allott, Henry Schermers, Lord Mackenzie-Stuart, Alexandre-Charles Kiss, Dame Rosalyn Higgins, Peter Sand, Ian Brownlie, Christopher Greenwood, Marti Koskenniemi, and Ralph Zacklin.
The lectures reflect some of the most significant international concerns of the last two decades. The subjects they address include new trends in international law, international courts and politics, the practitioner's view of international law, international law and revolution, the European Convention of Human Rights, European Community law concepts, the global environment and international law, the current role of the United Nations, international environmental trust funds, international boundary law, international law and imperialism, and humanitarian intervention.
This important collection of essays by some of the leading international law figures of our generation will be of equal value to all interested in international law, whether the academic or the practitioner.

Little is known about what the icc’s reparation policy will turn out be, but this is already one of the most eagerly anticipated issues in international criminal justice. Much hinges on a just reparations policy, but the obstacles are formidable. Two of them stand out: the fact that those convicted will often have nothing like the resources that would be necessary to pay adequate reparations; and the fact that it is in the nature of international criminal justice’s selectivity that it may create significant distortions between different categories of victims. The argument offers two promising leads to develop a coherent reparations policy that makes sense of the limitations of awards ordered by the Court and of the Victim Trust Fund’s resources. These are on the one hand to diversify what is understood by reparations, and in particular by foreground collective and symbolic reparations, by opposition to individual and monetary ones; and on the other hand to contextualize reparations better and see Court awards and tfv initiatives as potentially part of a constellation of other reparatory initiatives that should be encouraged and coordinated with.

In: Contemporary Issues Facing the International Criminal Court

, , Chapter sections   1. Operational Agreements pp. 113  2. Relevance of domestic law in public sector operations pp. 128  3. Loans and grants made out of Trust Funds pp. 131  4. Development of standards pp. 132  5. Accountability pp. 141