New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 29 (2018) No. 1) Out Next Week

Written by

The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law will be published next week. Over the coming days, we will have a series of editorial posts by Joseph Weiler, Editor in Chief of EJIL, and a guest editorial by Daniel Sarmiento, Professor of EU Law at the University Complutense of Madrid. These posts will appear in the Editorial of the new issue. 

Here is the Table of Contents for this new issue:


A Court that Dare Not Speak its Name: Human Rights at the Court of Justice; Vital Statistics; Time for Change: With Thanks to Guy Fiti Sinclair; In this Issue

The EJIL Foreword

Eyal Benvenisti, Upholding Democracy amid the Challenges of New Technology: What Role for the Law of Global Governance?


Wolfgang Alschner and Damien Charlotin, The Growing Complexity of the International Court of Justice’s Self-Citation Network 

Hendrik Simon, The Myth of Liberum Ius ad Bellum– Forgotten Disputes about Justifying War in 19th Century International Legal Discourse

Ignacio de la Rasilla del Moral, A Short History of International Law Journals (1869–2017)

Focus: International Economic Law

Sungjoon Cho and Jürgen Kurtz, Convergence and Divergence in International Economic Law and Politics

Christopher Vajda, The EU and Beyond: Dispute Resolution in International Economic Agreements

Roaming Charges: Manila

More than One Way to Heaven


Symposium: International Law and the First World War

International Law before 1914 and the Outbreak of War

Gabriela Frei, International Law and the First World War: Introduction

Jochen von Bernstorff, Violence and International Law before 1914: On Imperial Ordering and the Ontology of the Nation State 

Critical Review of International Jurisprudence

Alan Desmond, The Private Life of Family Matters: Curtailing Human Rights Protection for Migrants under Article 8 ECHR? 

Critical Review of International Governance

Joel Dennerley, State Liability for Space Object Collisions: The Proper Interpretation of ‘Fault’ for the Purposes of International Space Law

Review Essay 

Charlotte Peevers, Liberal Internationalism, Radical Transformation and the Making of World Orders. Review of Oona A. Hathaway and Scott J. Shapiro, The Internationalists: How a Radical Plan to Outlaw War Remade the World

Book Reviews

Manfred Nowak, Human Rights or Global Capitalism: The Limits of Privatization (Jan Klabbers)

Nathalie Clarenc, La suspension des engagements internationaux (Alina Miron)

Florian Couveinhes Matsumoto and Raphaëlle Nollez-Goldbach (eds). Les motifs non-juridiques des jugements internationaux (Paolo Palchetti)

Joachim Müller (ed.) Reforming the United Nations: A Chronology (Wolfgang Münch)

The Last Page

Stephen Haven, Monolith


Print Friendly, PDF & Email


No tags available

Leave a Comment

Comments for this post are closed