United States Practice in International Law: Volume 2, 2002-2004 by Sean D. MurphyUnited States Practice in International Law: Volume 2, 2002-2004 by Sean D. Murphy

United States Practice in International Law: Volume 2, 2002-2004

bySean D. Murphy

Paperback | July 21, 2011

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Sean D. Murphy's in-depth survey of U.S. practice in international law in the period 2002-2004 draws upon the statements and actions of the executive, legislative and judicial branches of the U.S. government to examine its involvement across a range of areas. These areas include diplomatic and consular relations, jurisdiction and immunities, state responsibility and liability, international organizations, international economic law, human rights, and international criminal law. This summary of the most salient issues during 2002-2004 (ranging from the treatment of detainees during the Afghan conflict in the spring of 2002 to the invasion and occupation of Iraq in 2003-2004) is a central source of information about U.S. practice in international law.
Title:United States Practice in International Law: Volume 2, 2002-2004Format:PaperbackProduct dimensions:448 pages, 9.61 × 6.69 × 0.91 inShipping dimensions:9.61 × 6.69 × 0.91 inPublished:July 21, 2011Publisher:Cambridge University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0521383145

ISBN - 13:9780521383141


Table of Contents

1. General international and U.S. foreign relations law; 2. State diplomatic and consular relations; 3. State jurisdiction and immunities; 4. State responsibility and liability; 5. International organizations; 6. International oceans, environment, health, and aviation law; 7. International economic law; 8. International human rights; 9. International criminal law; 10. Use of force and arms control; 11. Settlement of disputes; 12. Private international law.

Editorial Reviews

"Murphy does an excellent job in compiling the material for this book...The book is an excellent reference source for any international law scholar interested in understanding U.S. foreign relations and the complex nature of U.S. practices in international law."
-Max Hilaire, Morgan State University, Global Law Books