6 edition of The " Yugoslav" crisis in international law found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Daniel Bethlehem and Marc Weller.|
|Series||Cambridge international documents series ;, v. 5|
|Contributions||Bethlehem, D. L., Weller, M., University of Cambridge. Research Centre for International Law.|
|LC Classifications||KZ4255 .Y83 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v. <1 > :|
|LC Control Number||97198718|
This book provides a critical analysis from an international law perspective of the break-up of Yugoslavia. Although international recognition was granted to the former Yugoslav republics of Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia-Hercegovina and Macedonia, the claims of secessionist movements that sought a revision of existing internal federal borders were. Unlike many of the works on the Yugoslav wars written during and just after the crisis, Yugoslavia Unraveled delves beyond 'who did what to whom' to examine underlying issues regarding the sources of religious nationalism and inter-ethnic conflict, the territorial integrity and sovereignty of states, and the principle of self-determination and the right of secession from an existing s: 1.
The EU and the disintegration of Yugoslavia During the so-called period of Yugoslavian disintegration, the European Union, still called the European Community, was composed of twelve member states, which had to deal with such an overthrow in the East, but also with internal issues, just before the signature of the Treaty of Maastricht. 1 The main books by Gow on this topic are Legitimacy and Military: The Yugoslav Crisis (London ) and Triumph of Lack of Wi ll: International Di plomacy and the Yu goslav War (Londo n ). 2.
International Journal of Refugee Law, Vol Issue 4, Audio; Supplementary Data; Cite. Cite. Jane McAdam, Refugee Protection in Europe: Lessons of the Yugoslav Crisis, International Journal of Refugee Law, Vol Issue 4, October , Pages – Get this from a library! The crisis of peacekeeping in former Yugoslavia: history and international law aspects of United Nations peacekeeping operations in Croatia, [Modibo Ocran].
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The Yugoslav Crisis in International Law (Cambridge International Documents Series) (Pt.1) [Daniel Bethlehem, Marc Weller] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book covers the declarations of independence by Croatia and Slovenia and the response thereto by the former central authorities in Belgrade; the attempts by the European Community.
The Yugoslav Crisis in International Law, Part 1 A Grotius publication Cambridge International Documents Series, ISSN Volume 5 of Cambridge international documents series/ Research centre for international law, University of Cambridge The Grotius Society publications The Yugoslav Crisis in International Law, Daniel L.
Bethlehem. The Yugoslav crisis brought armed conflict to the heart of Europe. It involved the dissolution of a state, internal armed conflict and external armed intervention, ethnic cleansing and probable genocide on a scale not seen since the second World War.
It examines several episodes of international involvement in the crisis. The research covers the period from early s, when the international financial institutions conditioned their financial help to the former Yugoslavia, to the conclusion and implementation of the Dayton Peace Agreements, the subsequent NATO intervention in the FRY and the Macedonian conflict that developed in the wake of Author: Miroslav Baros.
The first comprehensive record of the crisis in former Yugoslavia. Using many otherwise inaccessible documents, this book traces the responses of the United Nations and such regional organizations as the EC and NATO amongst others.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
The Yugoslav Crisis: New International Law Issues Rape and Sexual Abuse of Women in International Law Christine Chinkin * L Introduction: Rape in Armed Conflict This paper will consider the international legal response to rape and other forms of sexual abuse committed against women during the course of an armed conflict itsFile Size: KB.
Weller, a lecturer in international law and international relations at Cambridge University, is a long-time student of the break-up of the former Yugoslavia, having edited extremely useful and well-received collections of documents on the region, including.
The “Yugoslav” Crisis in International Law () (with Daniel Bethlehem) and. The Constitutional Crisis in Yugoslavia and the International Law of Self Determination: Slovenia's and Croatia's Right to Secede INTRODUCTION On JSlovenia and Croatia, two republics of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, declared their indepen dence.1 Generally, the international community reacted negaCited by: for the development of international law.
It uses the reactions of international lawyers to NATO’s intervention in Kosovo in as a case study of this tendency and argues that the crisis focus impoverishes the discipline of international law.
The article proposes the idea of an international law of everyday life as an alternative. Cambridge University Press - The Yugoslav Crisis in International Law, Part 2 - by Edited by Daniel Bethlehem, Marc Weller Description.
Buy Twenty Years of Crisis: The Violent Dissolution of Yugoslavia in International Law by Weller, Marc online on at best prices. Fast and free shipping free returns cash on delivery available on eligible : Marc Weller.
search for books and compare prices. Words in title. Author. ISBN. Search. Advanced search. Tables of Contents for The 'Yugoslav' Crisis in International Law. Chapter/Section Title. Page # Page Count. Foreword. Preface. xvi. List of abbreviations. xvii. The conflict in Yugoslavia - a chronology.
xix. Map. lvii. CHAPTER 1. Annual Survey of International & Comparative Law by an authorized administrator of GGU Law Digital Commons. For more information, please [email protected] Recommended Citation Teofilovic, Petar () "Crisis in Yugoslav Public Law,"Annual Survey of International & Comparative Law: Vol.
6: Iss. 1, Article 6. The Yugoslav Crisis in International Law: General Issues, Part I, Vol. 5, Cambridge International Documents Series, Grotius/Cambridge University Press, 33 See Report of the Secretary-General, pursuant to paragraph 2 of Security Council Resolution (), 3 MayS/, paras 4– Penn State International Law Review Volume 10 Number 2Dickinson Journal of International Law Article 5 republic nation of Yugoslavia into five separate entities.' These are 3.
This Comment will focus solely on the crisis between Croatia, Slovenia, and Ser-bia. At the time of publication the Yugoslavian civil war was entering into a. European recognition remains one of the most controversial issues in the Yugoslav crisis.
Richard Caplan analyzes the highly assertive role that Germany played Europe and the Recognition of New States in Yugoslavia: Richard Caplan: : Books. Between June and Aprilfour republics declared independence (only Serbia and Montenegro remained federated), but the status of ethnic Serbs outside Serbia and Montenegro, and that of ethnic Croats outside Croatia, remained on: Yugoslavia.
The International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY) was a body of the United Nations established to prosecute serious crimes committed during the Yugoslav Wars Location: Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and.
For some time, the word 'crisis' has been dominating international political discourse. But this is nothing new. Crisis has always been part of the discipline of international law. History indeed shows that international law has developed through reacting to previous experiences of crisis, reflecting an agreement on what it takes to avoid their repetition.
cept in international law. The abuse of this right in the Yugoslav case underscores the need for such an examination, as the right to self-determination came to be equated with the right of ethnically de-fined nations/republics to secede from the federa-tion, regardless of ."Richard Caplan's well-argued and powerful book is an important contribution to scholarship and should be at the tope of the list of courses dealing with the break-up of Yugoslavia, the debate on international law and legal norms, developments in EU security and EU efforts in the management of ethnic conflict."Format: Hardcover.
Europe's recognition of new states in Yugoslavia remains one of the most controversial episodes in the Yugoslav crisis. Richard Caplan offers a detailed narrative of events, exploring the highly assertive role that Germany played in the episode, the reputedly catastrophic consequences of recognition (for Bosnia-Herzegovina in particular) and the radical departure from customary state .