Posts tagged ‘palestine’

The London Review of International Law Launches

The inaugural issue of the London Review of International Law has been published by OUP.  All content is available online free, without subscription.  From the editorial introduction by Matt Craven, Catriona Drew, Stephen Humphreys, Andrew Lang, and Susan Marks: A particular focus of this journal is work that has a theoretical, historical and/or socio-legal dimension. As editors, we will also incline towards work that communicates what it has to say with a bold, distinctive voice. We want to make the London Review not only stimulating and illuminating, but also enjoyable to read. Regarding our editorial policy and indeed politics, we admit frankly and without apology that our…

Read article

Apartheid and International Law

CAICL member John Reynolds writes with John Dugard in the latest issue of EJIL (volume 24, number 3) on Apartheid, International Law and the Occupied Palestinian Territory. Apartheid is a loaded term; saturated with history and emotion. It conjures up images and memories of discrimination, oppression, and brutality; indulgence, privilege, and pretension; racism, resistance, and, ultimately, emancipation. All of which come to us through the history of apartheid in South Africa. Although prohibited and criminalized by international law in response to the situation in southern Africa, the concept of apartheid was never given enormous attention by international lawyers. Following an…

Read article