international law of recognition
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international law of recognition with special reference to practice in Great Britain and the United States. by Ti-chiang Chen

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Published by Stevens in London .
Written in English


  • Recognition (International law)

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdited by L. C. Green. With a foreword by J. L. Brierly.
SeriesThe Library of world affairs,, no. 16
LC ClassificationsJX4044 .C45
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvii, 461 p.
Number of Pages461
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6089867M
LC Control Number51005720

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The chapter "Recognition of the Mate God has Approved for You" is absolutely fantastic. The chapter is definitely an "Eye Opener". I wish this was taught in churches! I am going to purchase this book for my children. This book may save someone from having to learn the hard way! I am now reading 31 Reasons People Do Not Receive Their Financial /5(). Recognition involves consequences both on the international plane and within municipal law. If an entity is recognised as a state in, for example, the United Kingdom, it will entail the consideration of rights and duties that would not otherwise be relevant. Book Review: Recognition in International Law. By Edwin Borchard. Abstract. This is probably the most exhaustive study of recognition ever published. It is first of all to be noticed that recognition presupposes a congeries of independent states with no superstate in existence. Acknowledgment of the impossibility of a superstate, in which the Author: Edwin Borchard.   First and foremost, recognition is a political act whereby a subject of international law, whether a state or any other entity with legal personality, expresses its unilateral interpretation of a given factual situation, be it the birth of a new state, the coming to power of a new government, the creation of a new intergovernmental organization.

  Download Public International Law text book pdf. This book contains topics of Introduction to International Law, Nature and Basis of International Law, State as subject of international law, Recognition, Succession, Individual as a subject of International Law, Equitable resource utilization and justification, State Jurisdiction, Making of Treaty, Reservations to treaty, UNO, .   The International Law Handbook was prepared by the Codification Division of the Office of Legal Affairs under the United Nations Programme of Assistance in the Teaching, Study, Dis- semination and Wider Appreciation of International Law, pursuant to General Assembly resolu-. international law until it had been enacted into domestic law. In chapter 5 the book considers the rules relating to the recognition and non-recognition of states.   Main addressors of the international law are the sovereign states. For an entity of being called a state and to enjoy rights, duties and obligations under international law, it is necessary that the existing state have given awareness of its capability of being a state. Such awareness by existing states is called recognition.

Originally published by Hersch Lauterpacht in , this book presents a detailed study of recognition in international law, examining its crucial significance in relation /5. Marquette Law Review Volume 13 Issue 2February Article 10 Book Review: The Legal Effects of Recognition in International Law, By John G. Harvey, LL.B., Ph.D. Drawing on an analysis of the diplomatic practice of states and decisions by national and international courts, this book explores the different meanings of the term recognition and its variants in international law. The author covers historical materials as well as recent developments in Angola, Kuwait, and Haiti. Originally published by Hersch Lauterpacht in , this book presents a detailed study of recognition in international law, examining its crucial significance in relation to statehood, governments and belligerency. The author develops a strong argument for positioning recognition within the context of international law, reacting against the Reviews: 1.