The Oxford Guide to Treaties
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Here is the abstract: The treaty occupies a very special place in international legal practice, as well as in the consciousness and imagination of international lawyers. Highly recommended. Tip Jar Thank you! Subscribe to this blog's feed.
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Add to Wishlist Add to Wishlist. From trade relations to greenhouse gases, from shipwrecks to cybercrime, treaties structure the rights and obligations of states, international organizations, and individuals.
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For centuries, treaties have regulated relations among nation states. Today, they are the dominant source of international law. Thus, being adept with treaties and international agreements is an indispensable skill for anyone engaged in international relations, including international lawyers,diplomats, international organization officials, and representatives of non-governmental organizations.
The European Union , in Duncan B.
The Oxford guide to treaties
The European Union is unique as a treaty-making actor. Despite an initially relatively narrow scope of activity, the EU now engages in treaty-making over a very wide field beyond its core competence for trade agreements, ranging from private international law to air services, from climate change to organized crime.
However, the EU works within the same international legal framework as its treaty partners and is constrained not only by its own constitutional requirements but by what its partners will accept and expect. Although the focus of this chapter is therefore on the perspective of EU law, it does address the ways in which international treaty law and practice has—or has not—accommodated the EU.
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