The Chinese Journal of International Law is the leading forum for articles on international law by Chinese scholars and on international law issues relating to China. An independent, peer-reviewed research journal edited primarily by scholars from mainland China, and published in association with the Chinese Society of International Law, Beijing, and Wuhan University Institute of International Law, Wuhan, the Journal is a general international law journal with a focus on materials and viewpoints from and/or about China, other parts of Asia, and the broader developing world.
Articles The Question of Pirate Trials in States Without a Crime of Piracy Zou Keyuan, Jin Jing
From “Is” to “Ought”: The Development of Normative Powers of UN Investigative Mechanisms G Le Moli
The Question of Jurisdiction in the 2019 Arbitration between Ukraine and Russia Bing Bing Jia
Practice and Documents Chronology of Practice: Chinese Practice in Public International Law in 2019 Xiaohui Wu
Letters to the Journal Letter to the Journal China and Canada are Unlikely to Collaborate on Unlawful Straight Baselines: A Response to Michael Byers and Emma Lodge, “China and the Northwest Passage” James Kraska
Letter to the Journal The Status of Northwest Passage and the Position of China in the US-Canada Dispute: Some Comments in Partial Response to the Exchange of Views between Michael Byers and Emma Lodge on the One Hand and James Kraska on the Other Xinxiang Shi
Book Review Gabrielle Kaufmann-Kohler and Michele Potestà, Investor-State Dispute Settlement and National Courts: Current Framework and Reform Options Xuan Shao