7 edition of State, sovereignty, and international governance found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Gerard Kreijen ... [et al.].|
|LC Classifications||KZ4041 .S738 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 643 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||643|
|LC Control Number||2002726649|
Sovereignty as Responsibility presents a framework that should guide both national governments and the international community in discharging their respective responsibilities. Broad principles are developed by examining identity as a potential source of conflict, governance as a matter of managing conflict, and economics as a policy field for. An excess of sovereignty and state power can lead to international crimes, as in the Holocaust, but so can a lack of sovereign authority, as in Somalia or Sierra Leone. Ironically, we act through state sovereignty in order to restrict actions justified in the name of state sovereignty. 91 Sovereigns need limitation, but then maybe we all do Cited by:
Sovereignty, in political theory, the ultimate overseer, or authority, in the decision-making process of the state and in the maintenance of order. The concept of sovereignty—one of the most controversial ideas in political science and international law—is closely related to the difficult concepts of state and government and of independence and democracy. The State of Sovereignty examines how it came to pass that the nation-state became the prevailing form of governance in the world today. Spanning the 19th and 20th centuries and addressing colonization and decolonization around the globe, these essays argue that sovereignty is a set of.
Sovereignty as Responsibility presents a framework that should guide both national governments and the international community in discharging their respective responsibilities. governance as a. Sovereignty is the exclusive right to have control over an area of governance, people, or oneself. A sovereign is the supreme lawmaking tenment philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau, in Book III, Chapter III of his treatise Of the Social Contract, argued, "the growth of the State giving the trustees of public authority more and means to abuse their power, the .
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In order to shed some light on these issues, this book reflects on these questions, and in particular on the question of the role of state sovereignty in present-day international law. Although the contributors have chosen quite different approaches to these issues, none of them regards the sovereignty of the state as something of the past.
Bridging the gap between state sovereignty and international governance: the authority of law / Marcel Brus. Conceptual issues. Sovereignty and international law / Robert Jennings -- Transformation of sovereignty and African independence: no shortcuts to statehood / Gerard Kreijen -- Sovereignty and personality: a process of inclusion.
State, Sovereignty, and International Governance 1st Edition. by Gerard Kreijen (Editor) ISBN ISBN X. Why is ISBN important.
ISBN. This bar-code number lets you State that you're getting State the right version or edition of a book. Author: Gerard Kreijen. State Sovereignty versus International Concern in Some Recent Cases of the Inter-American Court of Human Rights ; The Concept of Jurisdiction and Extra-Territorial Acts of State ; Beyond Dili: On the Powers and Practice of International Organizations ; State, Sovereignty, and International Governance Edited by Gerard Kreijen.
Focuses on the central problem of public international law - state sovereignty; Features chapters on recent conflicts, failed states, and on new players in international law (NGO's and secessionist and nationalist movements). State sovereignty also includes the idea that all states are equal as states.
In other words, despite their different land masses, population sizes, or financial capabilities, all states, ranging from tiny islands of Micronesia to vast expanse of Russia, have an equal right to function as a state and make decisions about what occurs within.
State sovereignty has always been regarded as the backbone of international law but is its importance now diminishing. In order to shed some light on these issues, theeditors have brought together a number of leading authorities and up-and-coming young scholars to reflect on these questions, and in particular on the question of the role of 3/5(2).
This chapter categorically rejects the argument that sovereignty is a concept that has become obsolete in international law. It argues that sovereignty, in particular where it is related to the implementation and enforcement of international law within the territory of the state, is now more rather than less an essential part of the structure of modern international law.
State, Sovereignty, and International Governance by Gerard Kreijen,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1). 6 This article builds on several other of my published works. John H., Jackson, The Great Sovereignty Debate: United States Acceptance and Implementation of the Uruguay Round Results, in Politics, Values, and Functions: International Law in the 21st Century—Essays in Honor of Professor Louis Henkin (Jonathan I., Charney et al.
eds. The Hardcover of the State, Sovereignty, and International Governance by Gerard Kreijen at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your patience. Book Annex Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events Help Auto Suggestions are available once you type at least 3 letters.
Author: Gerard Kreijen. Abstract. The post-Cold War era has witnessed renewed debates on the nature, function and meaning of state sovereignty. Phenomena like global capitalism, international governance and the fragmentation of states have given rise to claims that state sovereignty is “in decline” 1 or even “diminished”.
2 Others have argued that the institutionalization of human rights and Cited by: changing nature of the state and sovereignty. Informed and in many ways inspired by the work of Philip Bobbitt (, ) it brought together scholars of political science, international law, national security, and Internet governance to explore the question whether cyberspace is changing the nature of the state.
In these polarized times, it came as a surprise to me that the authors of three of the most interesting books on international relations of the past year agree on at least one thing.
Each argues that the global order is entering a crisis that calls into question the concept of state sovereignty, a foundational principle of the international system as it has existed for nearly four. Sovereignty and the sovereign state are often seen as anachronisms; Globalization and Sovereignty challenges this view.
Jean L. Cohen analyzes the new sovereignty regime emergent since the s evidenced by the discourses and practice of human rights, humanitarian intervention, transformative occupation, and the UN targeted sanctions regime that blacklists Cited by: Sovereignty is the full right and power of a governing body over itself, without any interference from outside sources or bodies.
In political theory, sovereignty is a substantive term designating supreme legitimate authority over some polity. In international law, sovereignty is the exercise of power by a state. De jure sovereignty refers to the legal right to do so; de facto sovereignty.
Introduction: The Concept of the State in International Relations 1 Peter M. Stirk 1. International Law and Statehood: A Performative View 23 Janis Grzybowski and Martti Koskenniemi 2. The State as a Universe of Discourse 48 Peter J. Steinberger 3. Sovereignty and the Personality of the State 81 Jens Bartelson 4.
Part III. State Building and Good Governance: The Role of External Actors 8. International Legal and Moral Standards of Good Governance in Fragile States, by Bernd Ladwig and Beate Rudolf 9. State Building or New Modes of Governance.
The Effects of International Involvement in Areas of Limited Statehood, by Ulrich Schneckener The role of international institutions and their law In my book, I developed and exemplified the legal framework for global information governance in a specific area, the law of development finance.
As Matthias Rossi points out in his review, it is always tricky to develop generalizable claims by using one area of reference. other forms of governance such as the European Union, international regimes, etc.
The idea of states and state sovereignty evolved in Europe over a long period of time – it was clearly not the only institutional form of political organization, but at least in Europe, states were.
The concept of sovereignty, once relatively uncontested, has recently become a major bone of contention within international law and international relations theory.
Rather than presupposing that the concept of sovereignty has a timeless or universal meaning, more recent scholarship has focused on the changing meanings of this concept across a.from book Democracy and an open Cyberspace Governance and State Sovereignty.
existing political and strategic frameworks for the effective Author: Andrew Liaropoulos.Her book is a valuable contribution to the nascent shift in theorizing about global justice toward taking institutions seriously." --Allen Buchanan, Duke University "Divided Sovereignty makes a compelling case for supplementing sovereign states with coercive international institutions.
Though it shares a concern for global justice, the book Cited by: 2.