New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 29 (2018) No. 4) 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:

Otto Dix, Stoßtruppen gehen unter Gas vor, 1924


Editorial: The European Dream Team; Nine Good Reads and One Viewing; EJIL Roll of Honour; In This Issue

Honouring Raphael Lemkin: The 70th Anniversary of the Genocide Convention

Johann Justus Vasel, ‘In the Beginning, There Was No Word …’

ESIL Keynote Address

Jan Klabbers, On Epistemic Universalism and the Melancholy of International Law

Afterword: Eyal Benvenisti and his Critics

Lorenzo Casini, Googling Democracy? New Technologies and the Law of Global Governance: Afterword to Eyal Benvenisti’s Foreword

Lorna McGregor, Accountability for Governance Choices in Artificial Intelligence: Afterword to Eyal Benvenisti’s Foreword

Eyal Benvenisti, Toward Algorithmic Checks and Balances: A Rejoinder

New Voices: A Selection from the Sixth Annual Junior Faculty Forum for International Law

Veronika Fikfak, Changing State Behaviour: Damages before the European Court of Human Rights

An Hertogen, The Persuasiveness of Domestic Law Analogies in International Law

Ntina Tzouvala, ‘These Ancient Arenas of Racial Struggles’:International Law and the Balkans, 1878-1949

Daria Davitti, Biopolitical Borders and the State of Exception in the European Migration ‘Crisis’

Geoff Gordon, Imperial Standard Time

ESIL Young Scholar Prize

Joshua Paine, International Adjudication as a Global Public Good?

EJIL: Debate!

Anne Peters, Corruption as a Violation of International Human Rights

Kevin E. Davis, Corruption as a Violation of International Human Rights: A Reply to Anne Peters

Franco Peirone, Corruption as a Violation of International Human Rights: A Reply to Anne Peters

Symposium: International Law and the First World War

International Law after Versailles

Rudyard Kipling, For All We Have and Are (1914)

Thomas Graditzky, The Law of Military Occupation from the 1907 Hague Peace Conference to the Outbreak of the World War II: Was further Codification Unnecessary or Impossible?

Neville Wylie and Lindsey Cameron, The Impact of World War I on the Law Governing the Treatment of Prisoners of War and the Making of a Humanitarian Subject

Wilfred Owen, The Parable of the Old Man and the Young

Roaming Charges

Moments of Dignity: Death

Critical Review of Governance

Björnstjern Baade, Fake News and International Law

’68: Retrospective and Prospective

Deborah Whitehall, The International Prospects of the Soixante-Huitard

Review Essay

Paolo Palchetti, Unique, Special, or Simply a Primus Inter Pares? The European Union in International Law. Review of Emanuel Castellarin, La participation de l’Union européenne aux institutions économiques internationales; Marise Cremona, Anne Thies and Ramses A. Wessel (eds), The European Union and International Dispute Settlement; Andrés Delgado Casteleiro, The International Responsibility of the European Union: From Competence to Normative Control

Book Reviews

Samuel Moyn. Not Enough: Human Rights in an Unequal World (Felix Lange)

Oisin Suttle. Distributive Justice and World Trade Law: A Political Theory of International Trade Regulation (Diane A. Desierto)

Diane Orentlicher. Some Kind of Justice: The ICTY’s Impact in Bosnia and Serbia (Marko Milanovic)

Jean d’Aspremont. International Law as a Belief System (Dana Burchardt)

Katharina Diel-Gligor. Towards Consistency in International Investment Jurisprudence: A Preliminary Ruling System for ICSID Arbitration (James G. Devaney)

The Last Page

Raphael Lemkin, Genocide

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