This collection of previously published essays by one of the world's most distinguished experts in international law provides a detailed analysis of some of the most complex issues to have occupied international lawyers over the last quarter century. Drawing on a lifetime's experience and knowledge, Mann provides uncompromising and sometimes controversial essays on a host of topics, including the doctrine of Jus Cogens in international law, Britain's Bill of Rights, international wrong, state corporations in international relations, the Barcelona Traction case, investment treaties, the Aminoil arbitration, uniform statutes, the State Immunity Act of 1978, inviolability, public rights, compound interest as an item of damage, and the judicial recognition of unrecognized states.
`each essay is marked by thye author's reudition and insight' American Journal of International Law `It seems presumptuous, perhaps even superfluous, to "review" a volume of this quality. It is so clearly one that every legal library should have. This is a book that can be read with pleasure; humour is rare in the literature of international law. The publishers deserve our thanks for this handsome volume, which is a fitting tribute to Mann's undiminished energy and ability over the last quarter-century.' International and Comparative Law Quarterly `Throughout this book Mann's approach is strongly analytical, direct, often provocative and always substantiated with ample case law. The selected topics are rarely merely academic but have great practical value too. Once grasped by the problems Mann introduces, the reader will be fully absorbed. The chapters on the limitations of State jurisdiction are probably the best ever written on this subject. Mann's analytical abilities bring the reader to a point that is beyond the reach of most other authors.' Netherlands International Law Review
Number Of Pages: 424
Published: 22nd March 1990
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 23.39 x 15.6 x 2.39
Weight (kg): 0.88