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Full-Text Articles in Law

The Proliferation Security Initiative And The Evolution Of The Law On The Use Of Force, Mark R. Shulman Jan 2006

The Proliferation Security Initiative And The Evolution Of The Law On The Use Of Force, Mark R. Shulman

Pace Law Faculty Publications

No abstract provided.


Training Manual On International Environmental Law, Nicholas A. Robinson Jan 2006

Training Manual On International Environmental Law, Nicholas A. Robinson

Pace Law Faculty Publications

Without analyzing each of the hundreds of agreements and instruments in the field, this Training Manual seeks to provide a comprehensive overview of the current body of environmental law. It is aimed at legal stakeholders from all backgrounds including government representatives, judges, university professors and students from both developed and developing countries, to enable them to more effectively participate in the global, regional and national efforts to preserve our Earth for future generations. Specific topics are first presented at the international level and then followed by extracts of national legislation showcasing real life examples of how national law today reflects ...


Middle Eastern And North African Hydropolitics: From Eddies Of Indecision To Emerging International Law, Elizabeth Burleson Jan 2006

Middle Eastern And North African Hydropolitics: From Eddies Of Indecision To Emerging International Law, Elizabeth Burleson

Pace Law Faculty Publications

No abstract provided.


The Right To Food: Holding Global Actors Accountable Under International Law, Smita Narula Jan 2006

The Right To Food: Holding Global Actors Accountable Under International Law, Smita Narula

Pace Law Faculty Publications

Economic globalization represents both an unmet opportunity and a significant challenge for the fulfillment of social and economic rights, including the right to food. While corporate sector accountability and the responsibility of international financial institutions (IFIs) to ensure social and economic rights are now at the forefront of the globalization discourse, greater attention must be paid to how these actors can be held accountable under international law. The existing human rights legal framework is ill-equipped to deal with violations committed by non-state actors, such as transnational corporations (TNCs), and multi-state actors, such as IFIs. Using the right to food as ...