Finnish Yearbook of International Law, Volume 17 (2006)

Series: 

Editors: Jan Klabbers and Katja Creutz
Despite its Finnish pedigree, the Finnish Yearbook of International Law does not restrict itself to purely 'Finnish' topics. On the contrary, it reflects the many connections in law between the national and the international. The Finnish Yearbook of International Law annually publishes articles of high quality dealing with all aspects of international law, including international law aspects of European law, with close attention to developments that affect Finland. It offers: longer articles of a theoretical nature; new avenues and approaches; shorter polemics; commentaries on current international law developments; book reviews; and documentation of relevance to Finland's foreign relations not easily available elsewhere. The Finnish Yearbook offers a fertile ground for the expression of and reflection on the connections between Finnish law and international law as a whole and insight into the richness of this interaction.

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€243.00$302.00
Hardback
Co-publication with: Ius Gentium Association, Finland.
Symposium; Post-ILC Debate on Fragmentation of International Law; Foreword; Gabrielle Marceau, Fragmentation in International Law: The Relationship between WTO Law and General International Law — a Few Comments from a WTO Perspective; Isabelle Van Damme, Some Observations about the ILC Study Group Report on the Fragmentation of International Law: WTO Treaty Interpretation against the Background of Other International Law; Nele Matz-Lück, Harmonization, Systemic Integration, and ‘Mutual-Supportiveness’ as Conflict-Solution Techniques: Different Modes of Interpretation as a Challenge to Negative Effects of Fragmentation?; Xue Hanqin, Fragmented Law or Fragmented Order?; Christine Chinkin, Jus Cogens, Article 103 of the UN Charter and Other Hierarchical Techniques of Conflict Solution; Alain Pellet, Comments in Response to Christine Chinkin and in Defense of Jus Cogens as the Best Bastion against the Excesses of Fragmentation; Anne van Aaken, Fragmentation of International Law: The Case of International Investment Law; Mario Prost, All Shouting the Same Slogans: International Law’s Unities and the Politics of Fragmentation; Articles; Robert Brückmann, Kindergarten? The Interaction between the German Constitutional Court and the European Court of Human Rights; Leena Heinämäki, The Protection of the Environmental Integrity of Indigenous Peoples in Human Rights Law; Veijo Heiskanen, Architexture: An Outline of an Alternative Philosophy of Global Governance; André Nollkaemper, The Independence of the Domestic Judiciary in International Law; Thomas Skouteris, The New Tribunalism: Strategies of (De) Legitimation in the Era of International Adjudication; Book Reviews & Review Articles; David Kennedy, Of War and Law (Susan C. Breau); Marius Emberland, The Human Rights of Companies: Exploring the Structure of ECHR Protection (Jan Klabbers); Alexander Orakhelashvili, Peremptory Norms in International Law (Varro Vooglaid); New Finnish Doctoral Dissertations in International Law; Lotta Viikari, (lectio praecursoria, 13 June 2007):
The Environmental Element in Space Law: Assessing the Present and Charting the Future; Statement by Armel Kerrest; Kamrul Hossain (lectio praecursoria, 11 June 2007), Limits to Power? Legal and Institutional Control over the Competence of the United Nations Security Council under Chapter VII of the Charter; Statement by Thilo Marauhn; Recent Developments and State Practice; Juha Rainne, Elements of Finnish State Practice in 2005-2006, with Particular Reference to Finland´s Presidency of the European Union; Ius Gentium Association