New Issue of EJIL (Vol. 31 (2020) No. 3) Now Published

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The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law  (Vol. 31 (2020) No. 3) is now out. A number of the editorial posts by Joseph Weiler, one of the Editors-in-Chief of EJIL, have already been published (see here and here), and the other editorial will be shared this week. These posts appear in the Editorial of the new issue. 

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 Laurence Helfer’s and Erik Voeten’s, Walking Back Human Rights in Europe? 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.

Here is the Table of Contents for this new issue:


The UK Taken in Adultery. Who Will Cast the First Stone?; A Modest Proposal on Zoom Teaching; In This Issue


Laurence Helfer and Erik Voeten, Walking Back Human Rights in Europe?

Ríán Derrig, Educating American Lawyers: The New Haven School’s Jurisprudence of Personal Character

Rémi Bachand, What’s Behind the WTO Crisis? A Marxist Analysis

Merijn Chamon, Provisional Application of Treaties: the EU’s Contribution to the Development of International Law

Focus: Foreign Cyberattacks against Civilians

Herbert Lin and Joel Trachtman, Using International Export Controls to Bolster Cyber Defenses against Attacks on Civilians

Nicholas Tsagourias, Cyber Attribution: Technical and Legal Approaches and Challenges

Duncan Hollis and Martha Finnemore, Beyond Naming and Shaming: Accusations and International Law in Cybersecurity.

EJIL: Exchange!

Henri de Waele, A New League of Extraordinary Gentlemen? The Professionalization of International Law Scholarship in the Netherlands, 1919-1940

Janne E. Nijman, Marked Absences: Locating Gender and Race in International Legal History  

Roaming Charges: Visible Absences

EJIL: Debate

Ardi Imseis, Negotiating the Illegal: On the United Nations and the Illegal Occupation of Palestine, 1967-2020

David Hughes, Of Tactics, Illegal Occupation, and the Boundaries of Legal Capability: A Reply to Ardi Imseis.

Changing the Guards – Part III

Sara Hagemann, Politics and Diplomacy: Lessons from Donald Tusk’s Time as President of the European Council

Review Essays

Patryk I. Labuda, The International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda and Post-Genocide Justice 25 Years On. Review of Gerald Gahima, Transitional Justice in Rwanda: Accountability for Atrocity; Charity Wibabara, Gacaca Courts versus the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda and National Courts: Lessons to Learn from the Rwandan Justice Approaches to Genocide; Nicola Palmer, Courts in Conflict: Interpreting the Layers of Justice in Post-Genocide Rwanda; Anne-Marie de Brouwer and Alette Smeulers (eds), The Elgar Companion to the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda

Leonardo Borlini, On Financial Nationalism and International Law. Sovereignty, Cooperation and Hard/Soft Governance in International Finance. Review of Federico Lupo-Pasini, The Logic of Financial Nationalism

Book Reviews

Phil Clark. Distant Justice: The Impact of the International Criminal Court on African Politics (Sophie Rigney)

Anne Saab, Narratives of Hunger in International Law: Feeding the World in Times of Climate Change (Ingo Venzke)

Alvaro Santos, Chantal Thomas, David Trubek (eds), World Trade and Investment Law Reimagined: A Progressive Agenda for an Inclusive Globalization (Ntina Tzouvala)

Daniel Peat, Comparative Reasoning in International Courts and Tribunals (Jarrod Hepburn)

Claus Kreß and Stefan Barriga (eds). The Crime of Aggression: A Commentary, Volumes 1 & 2 (Alexandre Skander Galand)

The Last Page

Valentin Jeutner, Elements of International Law and Sir David Maxwell Fyfe

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