Cover of: The international law of recognition | Ti-chiang Chen

The international law of recognition

with special reference to practice in Great Britain and the United States
  • 461 Pages
  • 3.54 MB
  • 7190 Downloads
  • English
by
Praeger , New York
Recognition (International
StatementEdited by L.C. Green. With a foreword by J. L. Brierly
SeriesThe Library of world affairs -- no.16, Library of world affairs -- no. 16.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJX4044 .C
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvii, 461 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24154842M
LC Control Numbera 52010457
OCLC/WorldCa3097127

Originally published by Hersch Lauterpacht inthis book presents a detailed study of recognition in international law, examining its crucial significance in relation to statehood, governments and belligerency.

The author develops a strong argument for positioning recognition within the context of international law, reacting against the widely accepted conception of it as an area of.

1 The importance which the legal notion of recognition has gained in international law is due to the latter’s imperfect nature. While there is practically always a judge available to decide disputes under municipal law, it is rare that a legal dispute can be settled by judicial means in international law.

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Recognition involves consequences both on the international plane and within municipal law. If an entity is recognised as a state in, for example, the United Kingdom, it will entail the consideration of rights and duties that would not otherwise be relevant.

The international law of recognition Issue 16 of Library of world affairs: Author: Ti-Chiang Chen: Publisher: Рипол Классик, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects. The author develops a strong argument for positioning recognition within the context of international law, reacting against the widely accepted conception of it as an area of international politics.

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Numerous examples of the use of law and conscious adherence to legal principle in the practice of states are used to give weight to this perspective.5/5(1).

Get this from a library. Recognition in international law. [Hersch Lauterpacht] -- Describes, in verse, different types of boxes and what they may hold.

Some definitions of “international law” can be found on the Web as follows: “The body of laws governing relations between nations”, “International law is the term commonly used for referring to the system of implicit and explicit agreements that bind together nation-states in adherence to recognized values and standards, differing from other legal systems in that it concerns nations.

The Future of International Law is a classic international law text by Lassa Oppenheim. The book covers the early development, challenges and philosophy of international law and international jurisprudential process.

Author (s): L. Oppenheim. International Environmental Law. This guide explains the following topics: The sources of international. This chapter examines questions of statehood and recognition in relation to international law. It first considers cases dealing with the statehood criteria in relation to the contested statehood of various territorial entities before discussing questions of (non-)recognition of states and governments.

It then reviews cases involving interrelated questions of secession, legitimacy, occupation. International law, the body of legal rules, norms, and standards that apply between sovereign states and other entities that are legally recognized as international actors.

The term was coined by the English philosopher Jeremy Bentham (–). Learn more about international law in this article. reflection in the last pages. International law is not a moral science, but is designed to produce stability.

Non-recognition as a sanction helps to unsettle and is responsible in part for the present status of international relations. It is too bad that a law book is marred by this dedication to moral uplift. The League is dead, and I am. The Law of Recognition (The Laws of Life Series) Paperback – January 5, You've read the top international reviews.

See all reviews from the United States. What digital items do customers buy after viewing this item. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of /5(). International law, also known as public international law and law of nations, is the set of rules, norms, and standards generally accepted in relations between nations.

It establishes normative guidelines and a common conceptual framework to guide states across a broad range of domains, including war, diplomacy, trade, and human rights. This book studies the recognition of governments in international law. It is based on an analysis of the diplomatic practice of states as well as decisions by national and international courts.

It explores the two central questions of the recognition of governments: what are the meanings of the term ‘recognition’ and its variants in international law such as de facto, de jure, and Author: Stefan Talmon.

Abstract. This piece is a chapter in a forthcoming book on ‘General Principles of European Private International Law'. It weighs a whole spectre of arguments for and against an EU version of the Full Faith and Credit Clause in the US : Matthias Lehmann.

To cater for these new demands, the subjects of international society have developed a new branch of law, which is referred to here as the ‘international law of recognition’.

The aim of this article is to highlight these developments, to identify the legal practices arising from this new law of recognition, and to submit them to critical. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Lauterpacht, Hersch, Recognition in international law.

New York: AMS Press, (OCoLC)   Ian Brownlie, Q.C., D.C.L., F.B.A.; Recognition in Theory and Practice, British Yearbook of International Law, Vol Issue 1, 1 JanuaryPages –21 We use cookies to enhance your experience on our continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of by: This book examines recognition of new states, the practice historically employed to regulate membership in international society.

The last twenty years have witnessed new or lingering demands for statehood in different areas of the world. The claims of some, like those of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Eritrea, Croatia, Georgia, and East Timor, have achieved general recognition; those of others, like.

Originally published by Hersch Lauterpacht inthis book presents a detailed study of recognition in international law, examining its crucial significance in relation to /5.

International Law is composed of the laws, rules, and principles of general application that deal with the conduct of nation states and international organizations among themselves as well as the relationships between nation-states and international organizations with persons, whether natural or.

"International Law is no Law at all' Discuss, Or "International Law is at the vanishing point of Jurisprudence" Discuss. Discuss the various sources of law with particular reference to their primacy under the Statute of the to leading cases.

"International Law' is part of the law of the land' - Discuss. Refer to theFile Size: KB. The bibliography lists the literature and State practice on the question of recognition in international law for the last two hundred years. It contains books and articles, ie.

contributions to journals and other collected works such as Festschriften and Encyclopaedias, as well as (published and unpublished) theses, pamphlets, compilations of diplomatic documents and case notes. 3 Thus, from a purely legal perspective, victims’ fate and the punishment of violators vary and depend on whether lawyers apply international human rights law, international humanitarian law, international criminal law or domestic criminal law.

Such distinctions are of little significance to victims in their quest for by: DE FACTO RECOGNITION, WITHDRAWAL OF RECOGNI- TION, AND CONDITIONAL RECOGNITION By PROFESSOR H. LAUTERPACHT Whewell Professor of International Law in the University of Cambridge I.

De facto Recognition Recognition de facto as a Legal Act. The subject of de facto recognition is a somewhat elusive topic of the law of recognition. There is no consensus of opinion as. Drawing on an analysis of the diplomatic practice of states and decisions by national and international courts, this book explores the different meanings of the term recognition and its variants in international law.

The author covers historical materials as well as recent developments in Angola, Kuwait, and Haiti. THE YALE LAW JOURNAL VOLUME 53 JUNE, NUMBER 3 I!I I II.I I I I I I RECOGNITION OF STATES IN INTERNATIONAL LAW By H. LAUTERPACHT t I. INTRODUCTORY Principles of the Recognition of States.

To recognize a community as a State is to declare that it fulfills the conditions of statehood as required by international law. The Law of Recognition book. Read 16 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Many Say It Is Their Favorite Book Outside The Bible.

In thi /5. International Law offers a rigorous yet accessible introduction to public international law for students. Presenting a clearly structured conceptual framework, the text is designed to support understanding by providing a concise, coherent perspective of international law principles and systems at domestic, regional and international levels.

\\server05\productn\B\BIN\\BINtxt unknown Seq: 2 APR BOSTON UNIVERSITY INTERNATIONAL LAW JOURNAL [Vol. INTRODUCTION The competing theories of state recognition and their failings actively. Recognition, the topic of this book, captured my attention as a third-year JD candidate at the Yale Law School.

It was autumnand I was taking W. Michael Reisman's course on public international law. This makes rules regarding jurisdiction, applicable law, and the recognition and enforcement of judgments vitally important to contract negotiations.

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It also makes the consideration of transactional interests important when developing new rules of private international law. These lectures examine rules of jurisdiction and rules of recognitionCited by: 3.Part I discusses the legal nature of recognition and whether it fulfills a declaratory function, as the Institute of International Law supposes, or a constitutive function, as most authors assume.

The author leans toward the constitutive view, since no state can have international intercourse without prior : Edwin Borchard.