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New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 32 (2021) No. 2) – Now Published

The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law  (Vol. 32 (2021) No. 2) is now out. As usual, the table of contents of the new issue is available at EJIL’s own website, where readers can access those articles that are freely available without subscription. The free access article in this issue is Andreas Von Arnauld’s How to Illegalize Past Injustice: Contemporary Discontent, Ethical Principles in International Law, and an Obligation to Negotiate. 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…

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In This Issue – Reviews

This issue features reviews of five recent works. Two of them address questions of state responsibility – a core topic, shaped by the International Law Commission (ILC) Articles adopted exactly 20 years ago, but addressed here from unusual angles. Jean Ho’s interest is with responsibility for breaches of investment contracts (a topic left to the side by the…

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In This Issue

This issue opens with an article by Andreas von Arnauld, who discusses state responsibility for past injustices apparently considered legal at the time. To mitigate the problem of retroactivity associated with such responsibility, von Arnauld suggests a broader understanding of the law, which reads into it contemporary ethical principles. He argues that, as a minimum, the violation of…

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Vital Statistics

What’s in a number? Or better, what’s in a set of numbers? As many of our readers know, we draw up the EJIL Vital Statistics each year in order to track any changes, shifts and developments in the who’s who of EJIL authors. Who submits to the journal? Who is accepted, and who gets published? Are we managing…

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The Unequal Impact of the Pandemic on Scholars with Care Responsibilities: What Can Journals (and Others) Do?

COVID-19 has been devastating in all sorts of ways for communities and individuals everywhere, exacerbating existing inequalities and structural injustices, such as those pertaining to race, gender, and wealth. And while the harms have been more brutal and life-changing in other contexts, the highly uneven impact of the pandemic has been felt amongst the relatively privileged scholarly community…

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