Over the past two decades new international courts have entered the
scene of international law and existing institutions have started
to play more significant roles. The present volume studies one
particular dimension of theirincreasing practice: international
judicial lawmaking. It observes that in a number of fields of
international law, judicial institutions have become significant
actors and shape the law through adjudication. The contributions in
this volume set out to capture this phenomenon in principle, in
particular detail, and with regard to a number of individual
institutions. Specifically, the volume asks how international
judicial lawmaking scores when it comes to democratic legitimation.
It formulates this question as part of the broader quest for
legitimate global governance and places it within the context of
the research project on the exercise of international public
authority at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law
and International Law.
|Country of origin:
Von Bogdandy Armin
• Venzke Ingo
||Electronic book text
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