U.S. Foreign Relations Law Posts
At UVA Law’s 31st Sokol Colloquium, Duke law professor Ralf Michaels, Indiana University law professor Austen Parrish, Fordham law professor Thomas Lee and UC Hastings law professor Chimène Keitner discussed limits on jurisdiction in international law with moderator and UVA law professor Anne Woolhandler.
Watch video from UVA Law’s 31st Sokol Colloquium, where Rutgers law professor Beth Stephens, Georgetown law professor David Stewart and University of Michigan law professor Kristina Daugirdas discussed sovereign immunity with moderator and United Kingdom Court of Appeals Lord Justice (ret.) Sir Jack Beatson. During the colloquium, scholars, jurists and practitioners discussed ALI’s Restatement of the Foreign Relations Law of the United States.
Watch Jean Galbraith of Penn Law, Jide Nzelibe of Northwestern Pritzker School of Law, and George Rutherglen of UVA Law discuss the ambitions of the Fourth Restatement with moderator Mila Versteeg also of UVA Law in a panel from UVA Law’s 31st Sokol Colloquium.
This paper compares the treatment of international comity in the Restatement (Third) of Foreign Relations Law (1987) and the Restatement (Fourth) (2018).
Watch Ralf Michaels of Duke Law, Austen Parrish of Indiana Law, Thomas Lee of Fordham Law, and Chimène Keitner of UC Hastings discuss limits on jurisdiction in international law with moderator and Anne Woolhandler of UVA Law at UVA Law’s 31st Sokol Colloquium.
Political scientists — primarily in the discipline’s international relations subfield — have long studied international law. This article identifies five stages of political science research on international law, including the current interdisciplinary international law and international relations (IL/IR) stage, and it reviews three trends in political science research that constitute an emerging sixth stage of interdisciplinary scholarship: a law and world politics (L/WP) stage.
Two courts recently cited the Restatement of the Law Fourth, The Foreign Relations Law of the United States, the official text of which is now available.
A reexamination of this Restatement began in October 2012. When the Council approved the project, it decided not to launch a full revision of the Restatement Third at that time. Instead, it limited the scope of the project to three areas, with limitations.
Courts across the country have already begun citing to the Restatement Fourth’s Tentative Drafts on Jurisdiction, Sovereign Immunity, and Treaties. Here is a list of citations.
A lawsuit accusing the Saudi Arabian government of complicity in the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, and seeking billions of dollars in damages, can go forward, a judge ruled Wednesday.