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The Future of the International Legal Order, Volume 3

Conflict Management

Cyril E. Black (Hrsg.), Richard A. Falk (Hrsg.)

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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Internationales Recht, Ausländisches Recht


The eleven contributors to this volume come to grips with the hard realities of controlling war in our modern, interrelated world. All of them deal directly with the role of law in the management of conflict. From Cyril E. Black's introductory chapter, "Conflict Management and World Order," to Richard J. Barnet's concluding chapter, "Toward the Control of International Violence: The Limits and the Possibilities of Law," each expert moves from analysis of some immediate problem of international legal control to the direct application of law to war.
The contributors include Tom J. Farer, Rosalyn Higgins, John Norton Moore, Daniel Wiles, William B. Bader, Arnold Kramish, Mason Willrich, W. Michael Reisman, and Harold Feiveson.
Conflict Management is the third volume in a large-scale collaborative research project intended to focus the attention of international lawyers and social scientists on the near future of the international legal order. A brochure describing the entire series is available.
Cyril E. Black is Duke Professor of Russian History and Director of the Center of International Studies, Princeton University. Richard A. Falk is Milbank Professor of International Law and Practice, Princeton University.
Written under the auspices of the Center of Interntional Studies, Princeton University.

Originally published in 1971.

The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.



Institute for Policy Studies, Foreign policy of the United States, Self-determination, International organization, National security, International development, Authorization, Disarmament, Geneva Accords (1988), Humanitarian intervention, Right of revolution, Nationalization, Power (international relations), International Atomic Energy Agency, Great power, Colonialism, Territorial integrity, Baruch Plan, American Journal of International Law, Current History, Containment, Foreign Policy Association, Counter-insurgency, Insurgency, Geneva Conventions, Territorial dispute, Conflict management, Blockade, Law of war, Brezhnev Doctrine, Nuclear weapon, The Concept of Law, Provision (contracting), Conflict avoidance, Warfare, Peace treaty, Reprisal, International relations, Sovereignty, Security assurance, Law and order (politics), Ratification, Customary international law, Arbitration, Neocolonialism, Attempt, Precedent, International security, Foreign Assistance Act, Client state, Legislation, Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, Foreign policy, United Nations Security Council, Analytical jurisprudence, Casus belli, Arms control, Recommendation (European Union), Ex post facto law, Decolonization, Central Authority, Soviet Union, Jurisdiction, Necessity, Regional organization, Nuclear power, Rule of law, Member state, Collective security, Requirement, Legal practice, National Policy, Strategic Arms Limitation Talks, Treaty, Emerging technologies, War of aggression, Diplomatic protection, Right of self-defense, World Affairs, Sanctions (law), Cold War, Third Position, War, Nation state, Consideration, International law, Organization of American States, Sphere of influence, International community, International Court of Justice, Public international law, Multilateral treaty, Deterrence (legal), Clausula rebus sic stantibus, Law of the United States, Habeas corpus, West Germany, International court, Peacekeeping, International crisis