Journal of International Economic Law – Volume 25, Issue 2, June 2022
Volume 25, Issue 2, June 2022
ISSN: 1369-3034, EISSN: 1464-3758
The Journal of International Economic Law is dedicated to encouraging thoughtful and scholarly attention to a very broad range of subjects that concern the relation of law to international economic activity, by providing the major English language medium for publication of high-quality manuscripts relevant to the endeavours of scholars, government officials, legal professionals, and others.
The journal’s emphasis is on fundamental, long-term, systemic problems and possible solutions, in the light of empirical observations and experience, as well as theoretical and multi-disciplinary approaches. It provides important critiques of policies, negotiations, or court and tribunal cases and contribute modestly to promoting peace, world welfare, and enhancement of the quality of life for all peoples.
The editorial board is multi-national and not tied to any particular jurisdiction.
The views expressed in the articles, editorial comments, book reviews and notes, and other contributions to the Journal of International Economic Law are those of the individual authors and are not to be taken as representing the views of the board of editors, the board of editorial advisors, rapporteurs, or Oxford University Press.
Racial Capitalism and International Economic Law: Introduction
James Thuo Gathii, Ntina Tzouvala
The Dream of Formality: Racialization Otherwise and International Economic Law
Donatella Alessandrini, Johanna del Pilar Cortes-Nieto, Luis Eslava, Anil Yilmaz Vastardis
Full Protection and Security (for Racial Capitalism)
Markets, Sovereignty, and Racialization
Racializing Trade in Corn: México Fights Maíz Imports and GMOs
Indebted Impunity and Violence in a Lesser State: Ethno-Racial Capitalism in Sri Lanka
Sujith Xavier, Amar Bhatia, Adrian A Smith
The Legalization of Cannabis and the Question of Reparations
Refiguring Slavery Through International Law: The 1926 Slavery Convention, the ‘Native Labor Code’ and Racial Capitalism
Racial Capitalism and the Contemporary International Law on Slavery: (Re)membering Hacienda Brasil Verde
A Racial Capitalism Panorama
Rethinking the Role of Indigenous Peoples as Rightsholders, Stakeholders, and Valuable Market Participants in the Global Trade and Investment Spaces
TagsARTICLES book Book Reviews Brasil CONTENIDO Court derecho derechointernacional DIPUBLICO EDITORIAL Editorial Board internacional International InternationalLaw Journal of International Economic Law law OUP Oxford Oxford University Press 国际法