Asian Journal of International Law
Volume 9, Issue 2, July 2019
ISSN: 2044-2513, EISSN: 2044-2521
The Asian Journal of International Law (AsianJIL) publishes peer-reviewed scholarly articles, Notes and Comments, and book reviews on public and private international law. The regional focus of the Journal is broadly conceived. Some articles may focus specifically on Asian issues; others will bring one of the many Asian perspectives to bear on issues of global concern. Still others will be of more general interest to scholars, practitioners, and policymakers located in or working on Asia. The Journal is published in English as a matter of practical convenience rather than political endorsement. English language reviews of books in other languages are particularly welcomed. The Journal is produced for the Asian Society of International Law by the National University of Singapore Faculty of Law and succeeds the Singapore Year Book of International Law.
Post-colonial Boundaries, International Law, and the Making of the Rohingya Crisis in Myanmar
Is It Finally Time for India’s Free Trade Agreements? The ASEAN “Present” and the RCEP “Future”
Debashis CHAKRABORTY, Julien CHAISSE, Xu QIAN
History and Theory of International Law – Is International Law International? by Anthea ROBERTS. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017. xxvi + 406 pp. Hardcover: €28.99.
Vijay KUMAR, K.D. RAJU, S.R. SUBRAMANIAN
Russian Approaches to International Law by Lauri MÄLKSOO. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press, 2017. xii + 228 pp. Paperback: £29.99.
Human Rights – Human Rights and the Refugee Definition: Comparative Legal Practice and Theory edited by Bruce BURSON and David James CANTOR. Leiden/Boston: Brill Nijhoff, 2016. xvi + 412 pp. Hardcover: €160.00; $207.00.
International Criminal Law – The Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia: Assessing their Contribution to International Criminal Law edited by Simon M. MEISENBERG and Ignaz STEGMILLER. The Hague: T.M.C. Asser Press, 2016. xviii + 612 pp. Hardcover: £149.99; $219.99. – Transitional Justice and Memory in Cambodia: Beyond the Extraordinary Chambers by Peter MANNING. Oxon/New York: Routledge, 2017. vii + 172 pp. Hardcover: £105.00; $149.95. – Victim Participation in International Criminal Justice: Practitioners’ Guide edited by Kinga TIBORI-SZABÓ and Megan HIRST. The Hague: T.M.C. Asser Press, 2017. xviii + 479 pp. Hardcover: £129.99; $179.99.
International Economic Law – The Misery of International Law: Confrontations with Injustice in the Global Economy by John LINARELLI, Margot SALOMON, and Muthucumaraswamy SORNARAJAH. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2018. 322 pp. Hardcover: €70.00.
Noel Zher Ming CHOW
Front Cover (OFC, IFC) and matter
Back Cover (IBC, OBC) and matter