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Princeton University Library Catalog
Jurisdiction in international law / Cedric Ryngaert.
Oxford : Oxford university press, 2015.
Oxford Oxford University Press, 2015.
xxvi, 235 pages ; 24 cm.
Jurisdiction (International law)
Oxford monographs in international law
[More in this series]
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Machine generated contents note: 1.Introduction
1.1.Scope and Method of This Study
1.2.Structure of the Study
1.3.Jurisdiction as a Concern of International Law
1.4.The Concept of Jurisdiction in Transnational Domestic Litigation
1.5.The Concept of Jurisdiction in International Human Rights Treaties
2.Public International Law Approaches to Jurisdiction
2.1.The Lotus Case
2.2.Customary International Law
3.The Territoriality Principle
3.1.Historical Growth of the Territoriality Principle in Continental Europe
3.2.The Territoriality Principle in England
3.3.The Territoriality Principle in the United States
3.4.Territorial Jurisdiction over Cross-border Offenses
3.5.Territorial Jurisdiction and the Internet
3.6.Territorial Jurisdiction over Antitrust Violations
3.7.Territorial Jurisdiction and Securities Regulation
3.8.Territoriality and Orders for Discovery Abroad --
Note continued: 3.9.Territorial Extension of Domestic Law
4.The Principles of Extraterritorial Jurisdiction
4.1.Continental Europe v Common Law Countries
4.2.Active Personality Principle
4.3.Passive Personality Principle
4.6.Concurrent Jurisdiction and Normative Competency Conflicts
5.A Reasonable Exercise of Jurisdiction
5.1.Comity as a Discretionary Principle of Jurisdictional Restraint
5.2."Reasonable Jurisdiction" Under International Law
5.3.The Jurisdictional Rule of Reason of 403 of the Restatement (Third) of US Foreign Relations Law (1987)
5.4.The Problematic Character of the Jurisdictional Rule of Reason as an International Law Norm or Principle
5.5.The Jurisdictional Rule of Reason as a Norm of International Law
6.A New Theory of Jurisdiction in International Law
6.1.Inevitability, Democracy, and Reciprocity --
Note continued: 6.2.Substantivism
6.3.Devising a Jurisdictional Framework: Using Transnational Regulatory and Judicial Networks
6.4.Revisiting Reasonableness: Protective Purpose and Subsidiarity
6.5.Final Concluding Remarks.
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