By Stephanie Hofmann – In a world seemingly in flux, who and what is providing order to international relationships?
By Max Crisp – Interpreters play a crucial (yet often underappreciated) role in the processes of global governance.
By Anita Prakash – Are regionally-orientated solutions to global problems the key to achieving sustainable development?
By Selçuk Çolakoğlu – Continuing to support multilateralism, the BRICS are now considering enlargement and Turkey is an interesting prospect.
By Ezgi Yildiz – How can we study legal change globally? A focus on the depth and pace of change could reveal important patterns.
By Ramon della Torre – Using sovereign debt securities as instruments to help mitigate conflicts has been largely underestimated.
By Francesco Corradini & Lucy Lu Reimers – New tools are required to understand the complex normative interactions through which the global legal order is being constructed.
By Emmanuel Dalle Mulle – The rise of populist and radical parties, accompanied by austerity, poses fundamental challenges to creating truly inclusive social systems.
By Grégoire Mallard –
With voters increasingly dissatisfied with their political leaders and institutions, it’s time to re-think national elections.
By Joost Pauwelyn – In Geneva trade circles one often hears that WTO dispute settlement is “busier than ever”, “a victim of its own success”. A new paper double-checks those claims.
By Selcuk Colakoglu – The new informal partnership of Mexico, Indonesia, South Korea, Turkey, and Australia hints at trend in global governance.
Last April Cecilia Cannon was among the many Graduate Institute professors and researchers who went to San Francisco to contribute to the 2018 Annual Convention of…
By Anita Prakash – Global governance bodies must be inclusive and bring in the voices from developing economies, which are practitioners of open and rule based trade relations.
By Lorenzo Gasbarri – In this case, the ECJ explicitly refers to EU law as being international law and at the same time forming an internal legal system. What does this mean, and are there consequences for the interactions between legal regimes?
By Velibor Jakovleski – The State Monopoly on the Legitimate use of Force (SMLF) implies that states alone have the right to use, or authorize the use of, force. Examples of the responsibilization of the market suggest this is only an ideal type.