The International Organizations Law Review is a peer-reviewed journal that only publishes articles that have passed through an anonymous review process.
After the Second World War, the law of international organizations developed as a separate, but not separable, discipline within the sphere of public international law. The International Organizations Law Review functions as a discussion forum for both academics and practitioners active in this discpline. The Review offers two foci: one based in the world of scholarship and the other in the world of practice. Academic scholarship offered in the Review will focus on general and theoretical developments in international institutional law, while practitioner views offer a forum to identify and discuss legal developments within existing international organizations.
New Approaches to the Accountability of International Organizations By: Kristen E Boon and Frédéric Mégret
Reputation and Accountability Another Look at the United Nations’ Response to the Cholera Epidemic in Haiti By: Kristina Daugirdas
Reparations for Mass Torts Involving the United Nations Misguided Exceptionalism in Peacekeeping Operations By: Carla Ferstman
Beyond UN Accountability for Human Rights Violations Host State Inertia and the Neglected Potential of Sovereign Protection By: Frédéric Mégret
Domestic Jurisdiction over International Financial Institutions for Injuries to Project-Affected Individuals The Case of Jam v International Finance Corporation By: Clemens Treichl and August Reinisch
Rethinking the Accountability—Immunity Axis through Remedies Lessons from National Militaries By: Kristen E Boon
International Organizations and the EU General Data Protection Regulation Exploring the Interaction between EU Law and International Law By: Christopher Kuner
Speculating on the World Bank’s Involvement in Post-Conflict Reconstruction Operations and Activities By: Francesco Seatzu