The Canadian Yearbook of International Law Volume II 1964 Tome II

friendly country, even if they are revenue laws or penal laws or political laws, however they may be described at least to this extent, that if two people knowingly agree together to break the laws of a friendly country or to procure ...

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Author:

Publisher: UBC Press

ISBN: 00690058:1964::2::

Category:

Page: 368

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Central Banking Legislation Volume 2

A Collection of Central Bank, Monerary and Bankin Law, Volume II International Monetary Fund. A NOTE ON UNIFORM LAW FOR BILLS OF EXCHANGE , PROMISSORY NOTES , AND CHECKS 1. Basic International Law Sources Two International Conferences ...

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Author: International Monetary Fund

Publisher: International Monetary Fund

ISBN: 9781451949605

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 960

View: 661

This paper discusses the central banking, monetary, and banking laws for 17 countries in Europe, an area where many of the techniques that are now universally used in regulating or controlling the supply of money and credit were developed. The complete text of the basic central bank law of each country is given, as well as the by-laws of the central bank where they supplement major provisions of the basic law, and subsidiary legislation where pertinent. General banking laws are in most instances presented in summary form.

A History of the Laws of War Volume 2

... of Historical Treaties and Alliances, Vol II (NYC, Facts on File) 666. 400 United Nations War Crimes Commission: Law Reports of Trials of War Criminals: The Trial of Karl Buck and Ten Others Case No 29 (1947) Vol V (London, HMSO).

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Author: Alexander Gillespie

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9781847318626

Category: Law

Page: 324

View: 891

This unique new work of reference traces the origins of the modern laws of warfare from the earliest times to the present day. Relying on written records from as far back as 2400 BCE, and using sources ranging from the Bible to Security Council Resolutions, the author pieces together the history of a subject which is almost as old as civilisation itself. The author shows that as long as humanity has been waging wars it has also been trying to find ways of legitimising different forms of combatants and ascribing rules to them, protecting civilians who are either inadvertently or intentionally caught up between them, and controlling the use of particular classes of weapons that may be used in times of conflict. Thus it is that this work is divided into three substantial parts: Volume 1 on the laws affecting combatants and captives; Volume 2 on civilians; and Volume 3 on the law of arms control. This second book on civilians examines four different topics. The first topic deals with the targetting of civilians in times of war. This discussion is one which has been largely governed by the developments of technologies which have allowed projectiles to be discharged over ever greater areas, and attempts to prevent their indiscriminate utilisation have struggled to keep pace. The second topic concerns the destruction of the natural environment, with particular regard to the utilisation of starvation as a method of warfare, and unlike the first topic, this one has rarely changed over thousands of years, although contemporary practices are beginning to represent a clear break from tradition. The third topic is concerned with the long-standing problems of civilians under the occupation of opposing military forces, where the practices of genocide, collective punishments and/or reprisals, and rape have occurred. The final topic in this volume is about the theft or destruction of the property of the enemy, in terms of either pillage or the intentional devastation of the cultural property of the opposition. As a work of reference this set of three books is unrivalled, and will be of immense benefit to scholars and practitioners researching and advising on the laws of warfare. It also tells a story which throws fascinating new light on the history of international law and on the history of warfare itself.

The Irish Yearbook of International Law Volume 2 2007

It is intriguing that issues of international human rights law of some technical complexity were being debated by senior political figures. The stronger argument, for Lynch, was the prohibition of derogation set out in Article 15(2) ...

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Author: Jean Allain

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9781847315137

Category: Law

Page: 378

View: 662

The Irish Yearbook of International Law is intended to stimulate further research into Ireland's practice in international affairs and foreign policy, filling a gap in existing legal scholarship and assisting in the dissemination of Irish thinking and practice on matters of international law. On an annual basis, the Yearbook presents peer-reviewed academic articles and book reviews on general issues of international law. Designated correspondents provide reports on international law developments in Ireland, Irish practice in international fora and the European Union, and the practice of joint North-South implementation bodies in Ireland. In addition, the Yearbook reproduces documents that reflect Irish practice on contemporary issues of international law. Publication of the Irish Yearbook of International Law makes Irish practice and opinio juris more readily available to Governments, academics and international bodies when determining the content of international law. In providing a forum for the documentation and analysis of North-South relations the Yearbook also make an important contribution to post-conflict and transitional justice studies internationally. As a matter of editorial policy, the Yearbook seeks to promote a multilateral approach to international affairs, reflecting and reinforcing Ireland's long-standing commitment to multilateralism as a core element of foreign policy.

Priests of the Law

Credit BRACTON ON THE LAWS AND CUSTOMS OF ENGLAND, VOLUME II, translated, with revisions and notes, by Samuel E. Thorne, Cambridge, Mass.: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, Copyright © 1968 by the President and Fellows of ...

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Author: Thomas J. McSweeney

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780192584182

Category: Law

Page: 320

View: 826

Priests of the Law tells the story of the first people in the history of the common law to think of themselves as legal professionals. In the middle decades of the thirteenth century, a group of justices working in the English royal courts spent a great deal of time thinking and writing about what it meant to be a person who worked in the law courts. This book examines the justices who wrote the treatise known as Bracton. Written and re-written between the 1220s and the 1260s, Bracton is considered one of the great treatises of the early common law and is still occasionally cited by judges and lawyers when they want to make the case that a particular rule goes back to the beginning of the common law. This book looks to Bracton less for what it can tell us about the law of the thirteenth century, however, than for what it can tell us about the judges who wrote it. The judges who wrote Bracton - Martin of Pattishall, William of Raleigh, and Henry of Bratton - were some of the first people to work full-time in England's royal courts, at a time when there was no recourse to an obvious model for the legal professional. They found one in an unexpected place: they sought to clothe themselves in the authority and prestige of the scholarly Roman-law tradition that was sweeping across Europe in the thirteenth century, modelling themselves on the jurists of Roman law who were teaching in European universities. In Bracton and other texts they produced, the justices of the royal courts worked hard to ensure that the nascent common-law tradition grew from Roman Law. Through their writing, this small group of people, working in the courts of an island realm, imagined themselves to be part of a broader European legal culture. They made the case that they were not merely servants of the king: they were priests of the law.

Secondary Rules of Primary Importance in International Law

A/1998/Add.1 ——— “Second Report on State Responsibility” (1999) II(2) Yearbook of the International Law Commission ... By The Institute Of International Law (1927) – in ILC, Yearbook of the International Law Commission, 1956, Volume II, ...

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Author: Gábor Kajtár

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780192695611

Category: Law

Page: 369

View: 759

The focus of this edited volume is the often-overlooked importance of secondary rules of international law. Secondary rules of international law-such as attribution, causality, and the standard and burden of proof-have often been neglected in scholarly literature and have seen fragmented application in international legal practice. Yet the systemic nature of international law entails that coherent and consistent application of such rules is a key element in reinforcing the legitimacy of decisions of international courts and tribunals. Accelerated development of international law and international litigation, coupled with the fragmented nature of the adjudicatory terrain calls for theoretical scrutiny and systemic analysis of the developments in the judicial treatment of secondary rules. This publication makes three important contributions to the study of secondary rules. First, it offers a comprehensive, expert doctrinal analysis of how standard of review, causation, evidentiary rules, and attribution operate in the case law of international courts or tribunals in fields spanning human rights, trade, investment, and humanitarian law. Second, it comparatively evaluates the divergent layers of meanings and normative expectations attached to secondary rules in international law scholarship as well as in the judicial practice of international courts and tribunals. Finally, the book investigates the role that secondary rules play in the development of the primary rules in international law and for the legitimacy of the decisions of international courts and tribunals. Earlier scholarly works have not problematized the role of secondary rules of international law in adjudication thoroughly. Secondary Rules of Primary Importance in International Law seeks to fill this gap by emphasizing the consequential nature of these secondary rules and argues that the outcome of litigation is fundamentally shaped by the exact standard of proof, standard of review, or attribution basis that is chosen by adjudicators. As such, the book offers an important resource for the study and practice of international law against the backdrop of the wide-ranging and fragmented nature of international adjudication.

The French Law of Marriage and the Conflict of Laws that Arises Therefrom

Volume I. Roy . 8vo . 1883 . 11. 113. 6d . * This Volume contains the Titles “ Abandonment ” to “ Bank . ruptcy . " The Title Bankruptcy is a Complete Digest of all cases , including the Decisions at Common Law . Volume II . is in the ...

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Author: Edmond Kelly

Publisher:

ISBN: OXFORD:N11197027

Category: Conflict of laws

Page: 158

View: 172