New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 29 (2018) No. 3) Out This Week

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The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law will be published this week. Over the coming days, we will have a series of editorial posts by Joseph Weiler, Editor in Chief of EJIL. These posts will appear in the Editorial of the new issue. 

Here is the Table of Contents for this new issue:


Editorial: Publish and Perish: A Plea to Deans, Faculty Chairpersons, University Authorities; In this Issue

Perpetrators and Victims of War


Sofia Stolk, A sophisticated beast? On the construction of an ‘ideal’ perpetrator in the opening statements of international criminal trials

Christine Schwöbel-Patel, The ‘Ideal Victim of International Criminal Law

Line Gissel, A Different Kind of Court: Africa’s Support for the International Criminal Court, 1993-2003

Alexandra Adams, The Legacy of the International Criminal Tribunals for the Former Yugoslavia and Rwanda and its Contribution to the Definition of Rape

Symposium: International Law and the First World War

International Law and the End of War

Randall Lesaffer, Aggression before Versailles

Markus M. Payk, ‘What We Seek is the Reign of Law’: The Legalism of the Paris Peace Settlement after the Great War

 Roaming Charges

The Crucifixion – Do It Yourself

 Symposium: The Crime of Aggression before the International Criminal Court

Dapo Akande and Antonios Tzanakopoulos, The Crime of Aggression before the International Criminal Court: Introduction to the Symposium

Frédéric Mégret, International Criminal Justice as a Peace Project

Tom Dannenbaum, The Criminalization of Aggression and Soldiers’ Rights


Tom Ruys, Criminalizing Aggression: How the Future of the Law on the Use of Force Rests in the Hands of the ICC

Marieke de Hoon, The Crime of Aggression’s Show Trial Catch-22

Dapo Akande and Antonios Tzanakopoulos, Treaty Law and ICC Jurisdiction Over the Crime of Aggression


 EJIL: Debate!

Rosa Freedman, UNaccountable: A New Approach to Peacekeepers and Sexual Abuse

Devika Hovell, UNaccountable: A Reply to Rosa Freedman

Rosa Freedman, UNaccountable: A Rejoinder to Devika Hovell

Review Essay

Gleider Hernández, E Pluribus Unum? A Divisible College? Reflections on the International Legal Profession. Review of Anthea Roberts, Is International Law International?

 Book Reviews

Dianne Otto (ed.), Queering International Law: Possibilities, Alliances, Complicities, Risks (Louise Arimatsu)

Violeta Moreno-Lax, Accessing Asylum in Europe: Extraterritorial Border Controls and Refugee Rights under EU Law (María-Teresa Gil-Bazo)

Mavluda Sattorova, The Impact of Investment Treaty Law on Host States: Enabling Good Governance? (Velimir Živković)

Briefly Noted

Stefan Kadelbach, Thomas Kleinlein, and David Roth-Isigkeit (ed.). System, Order, and International Law. The Early History of International Legal Thought from Machiavelli to Hegel (Jörg Fisch)

The Last Page

The Quality of Mercy, Portia, in William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, Act 4, Scene 1

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