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Two Weeks in Review, 19 September – 2 October

New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 33 (2022) No. 2) The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law  (Vol. 33 (2022) No. 2) is now out. EJIL subscribers have full access to the latest issue of the journal at EJIL’s Oxford University Press site. Apart from articles published in the last 12 months, EJIL articles are freely available on the EJIL website. Read the table of contents Read the Editorial by Sarah Nouwen and Joseph Weiler, EJIL Editors in Chief, and Associate Editor Wanshu Cong Read the Editorial by EJIL Review Editor Christian Tams Related posts Nicolás M Perrone responds to Taylor St John's…

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EU – New Zealand FTA: Towards a new approach in the enforcement of trade and sustainable development obligations

 On 30 June 2022, the President of the EU Commission and the New Zealand Prime Minister jointly announced the successful termination of the negotiations for the creation of a new free trade area (FTA) between the European Union and New Zealand. As for New Zealand, the commercial liberalization provided by the new FTA would determine a…

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Of Parties, Third Parties, and Treaty Interpretation: Ukraine v. Russia (X) before the European Court of Human Rights

States are currently (re-)discovering their legal possibilities to express solidarity with Ukraine in its ‘lawfare’ against Russia. Following a joint statement of 41 States and the EU calling ‘upon the international community to explore all options to support Ukraine in its proceedings before the ICJ’, a large number of…

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Two weeks in review, 29 August – 11 September

In his post, “Ecocide: an Ambiguous Crime?”, Jérôme de Hemptinne, discusses the possibilities of anchoring ecocide in existing International Humanitarian Law and International Criminal Law. De Hemptinne, focuses specifically, on the proposition made by the Stop Ecocide International Foundation to directly incorporate ecocide into the…

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Jurisdictional Immunities v Grave Crimes: Reflections on New Developments from Ukraine

On 14 April 2022, the Supreme Court of Ukraine issued a judgment in which it accepted a claim brought against Russia by the wife of a deceased Ukrainian soldier for moral damage caused to her and their minor children by its unlawful actions in Ukraine in 2014. That decision led to a series of similar judgments –…

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