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Vol 21 No 11 Nov/Dec 2016

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This book is now Out of Print.
A new edition has been published, the details can be seen here:
International Law and International Relations 2nd ed isbn 9781107648241

International Law and International Relations


ISBN13: 9780521605182
New Edition ISBN: 9781107648241
Published: September 2007
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Paperback
Price: Out of print



Events such as the legal arguments surrounding the 2003 Iraq War and the creation of the International Criminal Court highlight the significance of international law in the contemporary world. This new textbook provides an introduction to the relationship between international law and international relations. David Armstrong, Theo Farrell and Hélène Lambert explore the evolution, nature and function of international law in world politics and situate international law in its historical and political context. They propose three interdisciplinary 'lenses' through which to view the role of international law in world politics: realist, liberal and constructivist. These lenses offer different ways of looking at international law in terms of what it is, how it works and how it changes. Topics covered include the use of force, human rights, international crimes, international trade and the environment, and each chapter features discussion questions and guides to further reading.

  • A key textbook bridging the disciplines of International Relations and International Law
  • Develops three interdisciplinary lenses: realist, liberal and constructivist
  • Each chapter contains discussion questions and suggestions for further reading

Subjects:
Public International Law
Contents:
Part I. The Foundations; 1. The nature of international law; 2. The evolution of international law; 3. Three lenses: realism, liberalism, constructivism
Part II. The Law in World Politics; 4. Use of force; 5. Human rights; 6. International crimes; 7. International trade; 8. The environment
Part III. Conclusions; 9. International law in a unipolar age.