Studying Country-Specific Engagements with the International Court of Justice
Margaret A Young, Emma Nyhan, Hilary Charlesworth
JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL DISPUTE SETTLEMENT | OXFORD UNIV PRESS | Published : 2019
Countries engage with the International Court of Justice (ICJ) as litigants, as participants in advisory proceedings and, less directly, through contributions of nationals as judges or lawyers. A broad range of scholarship within the discipline of public international law examines this engagement. Specific regional experiences are often emphasized and grouped, for example, by western, African or Asian accounts. Yet the nature and extent of scholarship on a single country's engagement with the Court are less commonly explored. This article surveys scholarly approaches to specific domestic engagement with the ICJ. It focuses on six countries-Australia, France, Nicaragua, Russia, the UK and the..View full abstract
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Awarded by Melbourne Law School, University of Melbourne, Australia - Australian Research Council
Authors listed in reverse alphabetical order; Melbourne Law School, University of Melbourne, Australia. Email:firstname.lastname@example.org.This study is part of a broader project on 'The Potential and Limits of International Adjudication' funded by the Australian Research Council (DP180101318).