(p. xxxv) Notes on the Contributors
(p. xxxv) Notes on the Contributors
is Professor of International Law at Keio University, Japan. He holds a PhD from the University of Utrecht (1996).
Joaquín Alcaide Fernández
is Professor of Public International Law and International Relations at University of Seville (Spain). He has published extensively on terrorism, human rights and humanitarian law, State and criminal responsibility, peace and security, law of the sea and environment.
is the Samuel D Thurman Professor of Law at the University of Utah, where he teaches various subjects in the international law curriculum including public international law, international business transactions, and international environmental law. His research interests include the history and theory of international law, globalization, human rights, law and development, and Third World approaches to international law.
Mashood A Baderin,
LLB (Hons) (Shari‘ah and common law), BL (Barrister and Solicitor of the Supreme Court of Nigeria), LLM (public international law), PhD (international human rights and Islamic law), is Professor of Law and head of the School of Law, School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London.
is Emeritus Professor of Law University of Warwick and Delhi; he served as the Vice Chancellor of Delhi University. He has written extensively on comparative constitutionalism, social theory of human rights, the emergent ‘post-human’, and approaches to global justice.
Arnulf Becker Lorca
is a visiting faculty member at the International Relations Program, Brown University. His research examines the history of international law from the point of view of the non-Western regions of the world.
David J Bederman
(1961–2011) was the K H Gyr Professor in Private International Law at Emory University, Atlanta. He wrote extensively on the substantive doctrines of the law of the sea and the management of international common resources, as well as the theory and history of international law. Prior to coming to Emory, he practised law in Washington, DC, and worked as a legal adviser at the Iran/United States Claims Tribunal at The Hague.
David S Berry
is the Dean of the Faculty of Law of the University of the West Indies, Cave Hill Campus (Barbados), and teaches and practises in the areas of public international law and Caribbean regional integration law.
Armin von Bogdandy
is Director at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law (MPIL), Heidelberg, and Professor of Law at the Goethe University, Frankfurt.
(p. xxxvi) Annabel Brett
is Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Cambridge and Fellow of Gonville & Caius College, Cambridge. She has published extensively in the history of natural law and natural rights in the early modern period.
holds the Sir Y K Pao Chair of Public Law at the Faculty of Law of the University of Hong Kong. He took his PhD in Cambridge under the supervision of Clive Parry from 1969 to 1972. He was a Lecturer and Senior Lecturer at the Universities of Edinburgh and Glasgow before going on to hold chairs in Derby, Westminster, Aberdeen, and Hong Kong.
(1937–2011) was Professor of International Law at the University of Florence and a member of the Institut de Droit International. He was the first President of the Council of Europe Committee for the Prevention of Torture, the first President (1993–97) and presiding judge (1998–2000) of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia, the Chairperson of the UN International Commission of Enquiry into Violations of Human Rights and Humanitarian Law in Darfur (2004), and the President of the Special Tribunal for Lebanon (2009–11).
Universitätsdozent of Modern History at the Department of History, University of Vienna, Austria, has published on Kant's political philosophy, the history of international law, and the philosophy of cosmopolitanism.
is Professor of History at the University of Waterloo. He has studied Indigenous legal history and contemporary Aboriginal rights in the former British colonies.
is Professor of International Law and Director of the Centre for the Study of Colonialism, Empire and International Law at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. His current research interests lie in the field of international legal history and legal theory, focusing in particular on the themes of imperialism, colonialism, and decolonization.
is Professor of State Theory at the University of Turin.
is Professor of Public International Law and Constitutional Law at the University of Zurich, Switzerland. His areas of focus include theory and history of international law, legal philosophy, and comparative constitutional law.
is a scholar of slavery and abolition. He is Distinguished University Professor of History at the University of Pittsburgh.
studied in Mainz, Bonn, and Vienna, took his PhD (Dr. phil.) in 1968 and finished his habilitation in 1974. He was full Professor of Early Modern and Modern History, respectively, at Bayreuth and Munster Universities, and Director of the Institute of European History Mainz from 1994 to 2011.
Abdelmalek El Ouazzani
is University Professor and Doctor of Political Sciences at the University Caddi Ayyad, Faculty of Law, Marrakech, Morocco, as well as co-Director of the Laboratoire de Recherche sur la Coopération Internationale pour le Développement (p. xxxvii) (Laboratory of Research in the Development of International Cooperation) and the research unit connected to the National Centre for Scientific Research (URAC59).
Jorge L Esquirol
is Professor of Law at Florida International University in Miami. He writes in the areas of comparative law, legal theory, and law and development in Latin America. He has a JD (1989) and an SJD (2001) from Harvard Law School, and a BSBA (1986) in finance from Georgetown University.
is classicist and legal historian. He published extensively on the life and works of Hugo Grotius, on the history of The Hague tradition of international law, and The Hague international courts and institutions.
is Professor of International Law at the Bundeswehr University in Munich. He holds an LLM from Yale Law School and a Doctor iuris from the Humboldt University in Berlin. His principal fields of research are international law, United Nations law, comparative constitutional law and theory, and the history of international and constitutional law. He is co-editor of the series Studien zur Geschichte des Völkerrechts (Studies in the History of International Law).
is a historian of slavery, American constitutional history, and the history of American law. He is currently the John Hope Franklin Visiting Professor of American Legal History at Duke Law School; he is also the President William McKinley Distinguished Professor of Law and Public Policy at Albany Law School.
is Professor of History at the University of Zurich. His research focuses on the history of international law and international relations.
is Associate Professor of History at the University of Sydney. His research focuses on the intellectual history of European empires.
James Thuo Gathii
holds the Wing-Tat Lee Chair in International Law at Loyola Chicago Law School. Previously, he was the Associate Dean for Research and Scholarship and the Governor George E Pataki Professor of International Commercial Law at Albany Law School in New York. His main areas of research, in which he has published widely, are public international law, and international trade and economic law.
is Assistant Professor at the School of Law in Nantes and lectures on the history of international public law. He wrote a handbook on the history of public international law and translated authors of the 16th–18th centuries such as Conrad Braun, Alberico Gentili, Richard Zouche, and Cornelis van Bijnkershoek, from Latin into French.
is Professor Emeritus of Intellectual History at the University of Sussex, and Honorary Professor of History, University College, London. He has published extensively on Enlightenment moral, political, and legal thought.
is Honorary Professor of the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva, where he taught international law during three decades with special emphasis on its historical and philosophical aspects.
(p. xxxviii) Daniel Högger
is PhD candidate and works as Research and Teaching Assistant to the Chair of International Law at the University of Basel. He holds a degree (lic phil/MA) in political science, international law, and history from the University of Zurich, and a degree (MA with distinction) in international studies from the University of Birmingham, UK.
Mark W Janis
is William F Starr Professor of Law, University of Connecticut, and Visiting Fellow and Formerly Reader in Law, University of Oxford.
is Professor of International Law at the Sorbonne Law School (University Paris I) where she manages the research programme ‘International Law and Justice in a Global World’. Her research focuses on human rights, law of development, theory and history of international law.
is Associate Professor of History of International Relations in East Asia at the University of Tokyo.
is Professor of International Law and European Law at the Bundeswehr University in Munich. His main focus of research is on the international law of territory and a historically oriented analysis of other issues of general international law.
is Professor of Medieval History at the University of Munster, Germany. His main focus of research is on the history of schooling and universities, of international relations and foreign policies, and the history of France in the late Middle Ages.
is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Groningen, The Netherlands.
is Professor of Public International Law at the University of Geneva.
is Academy Professor of International Law at the University of Helsinki and Director of the Erik Castrén Institute of International Law and Human Rights. His present research focuses on the history of international legal thought.
(1935–2011) was Professor of Modern History at the University of Marburg. His research focused on the history of international relations, the history of ideas, and constitutional history. He was a leading expert in the history of the Paris Peace Treaties of 1919 and the era of the League of Nations.
is Professor of Legal History at Tilburg Law School and part-time Professor of International and European Legal History at Leuven. Since 2008, he serves as the Dean of Tilburg Law School.
Lydia H Liu
is the Wun Tsun Tam Professor in the Humanities at Columbia University. She has published extensively on translation theory, media technology, Chinese history and literature, and on the circulation of legal texts among China, Japan, and the West.
is Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Irvine.
is Professor of International Law at the University of Tartu, Estonia. He has degrees from Tartu (LLB), Georgetown (LLM) and Berlin's Humboldt University (Dr iur). His research focuses on the history and theory of international law and comparative aspects of international law, especially in Eastern Europe.
(p. xxxix) Janne Nijman
is Associate Professor of Public International Law and Senior Research Fellow of the Amsterdam Center for International Law, University of Amsterdam.
is Associate Professor of Law at the Universidad de Los Andes, Bogotá, Colombia and was a Postdoctoral Researcher for the ‘Research Project Europe 1815–1914’ at the University of Helsinki, Finland. She holds a doctoral degree in law (SJD) from Harvard University, a master's degree (MA) in international relations from the School of Advanced International Studies of the Johns Hopkins University, and a law degree from the Universidad de Los Andes.
Mary Ellen O’Connell
holds the Robert and Marion Short Chair in Law and is Research Professor of International Dispute Resolution at the Kroc Institute for Peace Studies, University of Notre Dame. Her research areas are international legal theory, international law on the use of force, and dispute resolution.
is an Assistant Professor at the University of Manitoba, Faculty of Law. His principal research interests lie in public international law, and the history and theory of international law.
Bimal N Patel
is Professor and Director (Vice-Chancellor) at the Gujarat National Law University, Gandhinagar, India. He is author and editor of various books, reports, and articles on international law, state practice of India and international law, the International Court of Justice, and law of the Sea.
holds a doctoral degree in law (Dr iur) and a degree in general history and German language (lic phil/MA). She worked as a Research Assistant to the Chair of International Law at the University of Basel from 2006 to 2012. Her research covered the field of general public international law and the history of international law. She currently works as a lawyer in the public administration of Basel-Stadt.
is Professor of Public International Law and Constitutional Law at the University of Basel and Dean of Research of the Law Faculty. Her current research covers public international law, especially its constitutionalization, governance, and human rights.
Cornelis G Roelofsen
holds an MA in History from the University of Groningen (1967). He taught public international law and its history at the Utrecht Law Faculty (1967–2010), received his PhD in 1991, and is recipient of the Sarton Medal of Gent University (1998). Since 1991, he is member of the editorial board of Grotiana. Among his main interests are the law of maritime warfare and self-determination.
is University Professor and Doctor of Public Law at the University Caddi Ayyad, Faculty of Law, Marrakech, Morocco as well as Director of the Laboratoire de Recherche sur la Coopération Internationale pour le Développement (Laboratory of Research in the Development of International Cooperation) and the research unit connected to the National Centre for Scientific Research (URAC59).
teaches history of political ideas at the University of Padua. He published monographs and articles on natural law, political theology, and history of political doctrines.
(p. xl) Mathias Schmoeckel
is Professor of Civil Law and Legal History at Bonn University. His main research is on the impact of theology on law. He also publishes on the history of international law and changes in law due to the industrial revolution.
LLB (Hons) (Edin), LLB (Cantab), GDIL (ANU), PhD (Cantab) is the Sir Joseph Hotung Research Professor in Law, Human Rights and Peace Building in the Middle East at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London.
is an Associate Professor in the History of Political and Administrative Thought at Erasmus University Rotterdam. He received his PhD from Cambridge University and published a monograph (Toronto 2008) and several edited volumes on 18th-century intellectual history.
is Professor of History at National Cheng-chi University in Taipei. He received his PhD from London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).
is a legal historian at the University of Helsinki with research interests in Roman legal history, legal anthropology, and classical archaeology.
Antje von Ungern-Sternberg,
a lawyer and historian, is a Senior Research Fellow at the Chair of Public Law and Public International Law, Ludwigs-Maximilian University in Munich. She works on comparative constitutional law, public international law, and law and religion.
is a jurist (habilitation 2005). He works at the Max Planck Institute for European Legal History in Frankfurt am Main, Germany and teaches at Goethe University. He is co-editor of the series Studien zur Geschichte des Völkerrechts (Studies in the History of International Law).
is Professor of Public International Law at the University of Freiburg, Germany. Her areas of focus include international humanitarian and environmental law, legal philosophy, and German as well as foreign public law.
is Professor of Public International Law at the Kyushu University, Japan. He received his PhD (University of Tokyo) in 1981. He was Visiting Professor at Ludwig-Maximilians University Munich from 2000 to 2001, and at the Catholic University of Leuven in 2002.