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This is the 2nd edition with a publication date of 3/31/2012.
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In this fully updated and revised edition, the authors 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' (realist, liberal and constructivist) through which to view the role of international law in world politics and suggest that the concept of an international society provides the overall context within which international legal developments occur. These theoretical perspectives 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, international crimes, human rights, international trade and the environment. The new edition also contains more material on non-western perspectives, international institutions and non-state actors and a new bibliography. Each chapter features discussion questions and guides to further reading.
David Armstrong is Professor of Global Politics at the University of Buckingham, and Emeritus Professor of International Relations at Exeter University Theo Farrell is Professor of War in the Modern World at Kings College London Hlne Lambert is Professor of International Law at the University of Westminster
Table of Contents
|List of tables||p. viii|
|Preface to the Second Edition||p. ix|
|The nature of international law||p. 9|
|The evolution of international law||p. 38|
|Three lenses: realism, liberalism and constructivism||p. 74|
|The law in world politics|
|Use of force||p. 125|
|Human rights||p. 163|
|International crimes||p. 193|
|International trade||p. 238|
|The environment||p. 270|
|Law and power in an evolving world order||p. 299|
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