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Author Trachtman, Joel P.
Title The future of international law [electronic resource] : global government / Joel P. Trachtman.
Publication Info. New York : Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Location Call No. Status Notes
 Libraries Electronic Books  ELECTRONIC BOOKS-DDA    AVAIL. ONLINE
Description 1 online resource.
Series ASIL studies in international legal theory.
Contents Preface; Acknowledgments; 1 Introduction: The Crisis in International Law; A) Changing Demands; B) Liberal Government and International Law; C) International Government; D) Institutional Change; E) Functionalism, New Institutional Economics, and Constitutional Economics: a Social Science Functionalist Perspective; F) The Challenge to the Westphalian Paradigm; g) The Structure of the Remainder of this Book; 2 Reasons for International Law and Organization; a) Reasons for Cooperation; i) Subsidiarity and Efficiency; ii) Externalities.
Iii) Economies of Scale and Scope and Network Externalitiesiv) International Public Goods, Club Goods and Common Pool Resources; v) Regulatory Competition; b) Law versus Order; Hard Law versus Soft Law; c) Self-Enforcing Contracts; d) Law and Organization; e) Chapter Conclusion; 3 International Law and Organization as a System for Transnational Political Linkage; A) Methodological Individualism from Unilateralism to Multilateralism; B) The Domestic Causes of Adherence to and Compliance with International Law; C) A Model of Adherence to, and Compliance with, International Law.
I) Information ProblemsII) Reciprocity; III) The Role of Government and the Public International Law Lobby; D) Toward a Model; E) Chapter Conclusion; 4 The Futurology of International Law; A) Present Conditions and Future Conditions; B) Horizon; C) Globalization; D) Development; E) Demography; F) Technology; g) Democratization; H) Chapter Conclusion; 5 Cyberspace and Cybersecurity; A) Cyberspace, Sovereignty, and Jurisdiction; B) Cybersecurity; I) Locating Cyberwar; II) Private Sector Responses to Cyberterrorism; III) Governmental Intervention to Secure Cyberspace.
IV) International CooperationV) Choice of Horizontal Public Order: a Transaction Costs Analysis of Prescriptive Jurisdiction in Cybersecurity; VI) Territoriality and Aterritoriality; C) The Role of Organizations; D) Regulatory Competition and Regulatory Cartelization; E) Strategic Considerations and International Legal and Organizational Responses; I) The Cybersecurity Public Good Game; II) Coordination Problem: the Global Cyberspace Stag Hunt; III) State Sponsorship of Cyberterrorism: a Game of "Chicken" or "Bully"?; IV) Relative and Absolute Gains; V) Information Problems.
F) Chapter Conclusion6 Human Rights; A) The Demand for International-Human-Rights Commitments and Compliance: Why Do States Care about the Human-Rights Performance of Other States, or Their Accession to Human-Rights Treaties?; I) Physical Externalities; II) Demonstration Effects; III) Diaspora Externalities; IV) Mobility; V) Altruistic Externalities; VI) Positive Externalities and Global Public Goods; VII) Pecuniary Externalities; VIII) Conclusion Regarding Demand.
Note B)--The Supply of International Human-Rights Adherence: Why Do States Accept Human-Rights Obligations that Require that They Change Their Behavior?
Reproduction Electronic reproduction. Perth, W.A. Available via World Wide Web.
Note Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on Mar. 7, 2013).
Subject International law.
International organization.
Added Author Ebooks Corporation
Related To Print version: Trachtman, Joel P. Future of International Law : Global Government Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, c2013 9781107035898
ISBN 9781139616898 (electronic bk.)
1139616897 (electronic bk.)
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