Courts Crossing Borders: Blurring the Lines of Sovereignty
Legal issues that have traditionally been treated as domestic are increasingly governed by transnational law and numerous obscure tribunals. This book acquaints students of law and politics with the largely unrecognized authority of transnational legal systems and the ways boundaries of national sovereignty are being eroded in the 21st century. The editors have skillfully organized their collection around issues dealing with both human rights and issues of trade and used a comparative approach to analyze the many court decisions, treaties, and legal agreements that affect national sovereignty. Among subject areas included are: Courts and Regional Trade Agreements, Dispute Resolution under NAFTA, and Universal Criminal Jurisdiction."This is an edited book that brings together in one highly readable place a crisp and engaging look at transnational courts in today's global world....In sum, Courts Crossing Borders is a quality effort that deserves careful reading. Enhancing a deeper understanding of this timely topic, it is a book that can be profitably studied by students, scholars, and the curious public." -- Law & Politics Book Review, 2005
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The need to seek a neutral third party to resolve disputes is so natural as to require almost no elaboration . ... Some disputes remain solely between the competing parties , whereas others gain momentum and are driven to a third party ...
But only a NAFTA member state , not a private party to the dispute or any other “ interested parties , ” may initiate such appeals . Furthermore , Article 1904 of the NAFTA specifically forbids member states from enacting any ...
Furthermore , under Article 1904 it is also necessary for the complaining party to show that any of these actions ... Once an appeal of a binational panel's decision has been filed , the parties have 15 days to select a three - person ...
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Judicialization and Sovereignty Mary L Volcansek
Courts and Regional Trade Agreements Mary L Volcansek
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