The Latest Issue of EJIL To be Published Next Week: Vol. 23 No. 4

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The latest issue of the European Journal of International Law will be published in the next week. Here is the Table of Contents:

Editorial: Slouching towards the Cool War; Catalonian Independence and the European Union; Roll of Honour; In this Issue


Jens David Ohlin, Nash Equilibrium and International Law

Mark Neocleous, International Law as Primitive Accumulation; Or, the Secret of Systematic Colonization

Critical Review of International Governance 

Laurence Boisson de Chazournes and Edouard Fromageau, Balancing the Scales: The World Bank Sanctions Process and Access to Remedies

Arman Sarvarian, Common Ethical Standards for Counsel before the European Court of Justice and European Court of Human Rights

Critical Review of International Jurisprudence

Julianne Kokott and Christoph Sobotta, The Kadi Case: Constitutional Core Values and International Law – Finding the Balance?  

Roaming Charges: Places of Kitsch: Orlando California 

Realizing Utopia: Reflections on Antonio Cassese’s Vision of International Law

J.H.H.W., Antonio Cassese: Head in the Clouds, Feet on the Ground

Marko Milanovic, On Realistic Utopias and Other Oxymorons: An Essay on Antonio Cassese’s Last Book

Hélène Ruiz Fabri, Enhancing the Rhetoric of Jus Cogens

Pierre-Marie Dupuy, Back to the Future of a Multilateral Dimension of the Law of State Responsibility for Breaches of ‘Obligations Owed to the International Community as a Whole’

Iain Scobbie, ‘All right, Mr. DeMille, I’m ready for my close-up’: Some Critical Reflections on Professor Cassese’s ‘The International Court of Justice: It is High Time to Restyle the Respected Old Lady’

Philip Alston and Colin Gillespie, Global Human Rights Monitoring, New Technologies, and the Politics of Information

Francesco Francioni, From Utopia to Disenchantment: The Ill Fate of ‘Moderate Monism’ in the ICJ Judgment on The Jurisdictional Immunities of the State

Orna Ben-Naftali, Sentiment, Sense and Sensibility in the Genesis of Utopian Traditions

Isabel Feichtner, Realizing Utopia through the Practice of International Law 


B. S. Chimni, The Self, Modern Civilization, and International Law: Learning from Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi’s Hind Swaraj or Indian Home Rule

Book Reviews

Jean Ziegler, Christophe Golay, Claire Mahon and Sally-Ann WayThe Fight for the Right to Food. Lessons Learned; Olivier de Schutter and Kaitlin Cordes (eds). Accounting for Hunger. The Right to Food in the Era of Globalization; Otto Hospes and Irene Hadiprayitno (eds)Governing Food Security. Law, Politics and the Right to Food; Lidija Knuth and Margret Vidar Constitutional and Legal Protection of the Right to Food around the World (Hans Morten Haugen)

Brad R. Roth. Sovereign Equality and Moral Disagreement: Premises of a Pluralist International Legal Order (Rose Parfitt)

Ronen Steinke. The Politics of International Criminal Justice (Alexandra Kemmerer)

Paul Christoph Bornkamm. Rwanda’s Gacaca Courts. Between Retribution and Reparation (Gerd Hankel)

Annelise Riles. Collateral Knowledge: Legal Reasoning in the Global Financial Markets (Fleur Johns) 

The Last Page 

Eusebe Salverte, Le droit des nations, Ode

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