Sale allowed in
Andorra, United Arab Emirates, Afghanistan , Antigua And Barbuda, Anguilla, Albania, Armenia, Angola, Antarctica, Argentina, American Samoa, Austria, Australia, Aruba, Åland Islands, Azerbaijan, Bosnia And Herzegovina, Barbados, Bangladesh, Belgium, Burkina Faso, Bulgaria, Bahrain, Burundi, Benin, BL, Bermuda, Brunei Darussalam, Bolivia, BQ, Brazil, Bahamas, Bhutan, Bouvet Island, Botswana, Belarus, Belize, Canada, Cocos (Keeling) Islands, Congo, The Democratic Republic Of The, Central African Republic, Congo, Switzerland, Ivory Coast, Cook Islands, Chile, Cameroon, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Cape Verde Islands, CW, Christmas Island, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Germany, Djibouti, Denmark, Dominica, Dominican Republic, Algeria, Ecuador, Estonia, Egypt, Western Sahara, Eritrea, Spain, Ethiopia, Finland, Fiji, Falkland Islands (Malvinas), Micronesia, Federated States Of, Faroe Islands, France, Gabon , Scotland, Grenada, Georgia, French Guiana, Guernsey, Ghana, Gibraltar, Greenland, Gambia, Guinea, Guadeloupe, Equatorial Guinea, Greece, South Georgia And The South Sandwich Islands, Guatemala, Guam, Guinea-Bissau, Guyana, Hong Kong, Heard Island And Mcdonald Islands, Honduras, Croatia, Haiti, Hungary, Indonesia, Ireland, Israel, IM, India, British Indian Ocean Territory, Iraq, Iran, Islamic Republic Of, Iceland, Italy, Jersey, Jamaica, Jordan, Japan, Kenya, Kyrgyzstan, Cambodia, Kiribati, Comoros, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Korea, Democratic Peoples Republic Of, Korea, Republic Of, Kuwait, Cayman Islands, Kazakhstan, Lao Peoples Democratic Republic , Lebanon, Saint Lucia, Liechtenstein, Sri Lanka, Liberia, Lesotho, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Latvia, Libyan Arab Jamahiriya, Morocco, Monaco, Moldova, Republic Of, ME, MF, Madagascar, Marshall Islands, Macedonia, The Former Yugoslav Republic Of, Mali, Myanmar, Mongolia, Macao, Northern Mariana Islands, Martinique, Mauritania, Montserrat, Malta, Mauritius, Maldives, Malawi, Mexico, Malaysia, Mozambique, Namibia, New Caledonia, Niger, Norfolk Island, Nigeria, Nicaragua, Netherlands, Norway, Nepal, Nauru, Niue, New Zealand, Oman, Panama, Peru, French Polynesia, Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Pakistan, Poland, Saint Pierre And Miquelon, Pitcairn, Puerto Rico, Palestinian Territory, Portugal, Palau, Paraguay, Qatar, R…Union, Romania, RS, Russian Federation, Rwanda, Saudi Arabia, Solomon Islands, Seychelles, Sudan, Sweden, Singapore, Saint Helena , Slovenia, Svalbard And Jan Mayen, Slovakia, Sierra Leone, San Marino, Senegal, Somalia, Suriname, Sao Tome And Principe, El Salvador, SX, Syrian Arab Republic, Swaziland, Turks And Caicos Islands, Chad, French Southern Territories, Togo, Thailand, Tajikistan, Tokelau, Timor-Leste, Turkmenistan, Tunisia, Tonga, Turkey, Trinidad And Tobago, Tuvalu, Taiwan, Tanzania, United Republic Of, Ukraine, Uganda, United States Minor Outlying Islands, United States, Uruguay, Uzbekistan, VA, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Venezuela, Virgin Islands, British, U.S. Virgin Islands, Vietnam, Vanuatu, Wallis And Futuna, Samoa, Yemen, Mayotte, South Africa, Zambia, Zimbabwe
Due to publisher restrictions, international orders for ebooks may need to be confirmed by our staff during shop opening hours. Our trading hours are Monday to Friday, 8.45am to 6.00pm, London, UK time.
Once the order is confirmed an automated e-mail will be sent to you to allow you to download the eBook.
All eBooks are supplied firm sale and cannot be returned. If you believe there is a fault with your eBook then contact us on email@example.com and we will help in resolving the issue. This does not affect your statutory rights.
|eBook (PDF) 9781782250692||£34.99 inc. £5.83 VAT.|
This book explores the ambiguities of the French law of genocide by exposing the inexplicable dichotomy between a progressive theory and a disinclined practice.
Based on the observation that the crime of genocide has remained absent from French courtrooms to the benefit of crimes against humanity, this research dissects the reasons for this absence, reviewing and analysing the potential legal obstacles to the judicial use of the law of genocide before contemplating the definitional impact of this judicial reluctance and the consequent confusion between the two crimes.
If it uses the French law of genocide and related case law on crimes against humanity as its focal points, this book further adopts a more general standpoint, suggesting that the French misunderstandings of the crime of genocide might ultimately be symptomatic of a more widespread misconception of the crime of genocide as a crime perpetrated against 'a group'.