Table of contents
About this book
International law holds a paradoxical position with territory. Most rules of international law are traditionally based on the notion of State territory, and territoriality still significantly shapes our contemporary legal system. At the same time, new developments have challenged territory as the main organising principle in international relations. Three trends in particular have affected the role of territoriality in international law: the move towards functional regimes, the rise of cosmopolitan projects claiming to transgress state boundaries, and the development of technologies resulting in the need to address intangible, non-territorial, phenomena. Yet, notwithstanding some profound changes, it remains impossible to think of international law without a territorial locus. If international law is undergoing changes, this implies a reconfiguration of territory, but not a move beyond it.
The Netherlands Yearbook of International Law was first published in 1970. It offers a forum for the publication of scholarly articles of a conceptual nature in a varying thematic area of public international law.
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- DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-6265-207-1
- Copyright Information T.M.C. Asser Press and the authors 2017
- Publisher Name T.M.C. Asser Press, The Hague
- eBook Packages Law and Criminology
- Print ISBN 978-94-6265-206-4
- Online ISBN 978-94-6265-207-1
- Series Print ISSN 0167-6768
- Series Online ISSN 1574-0951
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