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Economic Sanctions

Edited by Michael P. Malloy, Distinguished Professor and Scholar, McGeorge School of Law, University of the Pacific, US
Economic Sanctions presents, in two volumes, the leading legal scholarship of the past 12 years on the theory and practice of international economic sanctions. Edited by Michael P. Malloy, an internationally recognized specialist in the subject, the book includes contributions from scholars and practitioners from around the globe. It covers current challenges concerning the use of sanctions as tools of anti-terrorism policy and human rights enforcement, as well as the controversy over the effectiveness of sanctions. It also explores horizon issues like the use of sanctions in support of environmental policy, health and safety, and cyber-safety.
Two volume set
Extent: 1,480 pp
Hardback Price: $790.00 Web: $711.00
Publication Date: 2015
ISBN: 978 1 78254 776 1
Availability: In Stock
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  • Economics and Finance
  • International Business
  • International Economics
  • Law and Economics
Economic Sanctions presents, in two volumes, the leading legal scholarship of the past 12 years on the theory and practice of international economic sanctions. Edited by Michael P. Malloy, an internationally recognized specialist in the subject, the book includes contributions from scholars and practitioners from around the globe. It covers current challenges concerning the use of sanctions as tools of anti-terrorism policy and human rights enforcement, as well as the controversy over the effectiveness of sanctions. It also explores horizon issues like the use of sanctions in support of environmental policy, health and safety, and cyber-safety.
41 articles, dating from 2001 to 2013
Contributors include: M. Doxey, K.A. Elliott, E.J. Gouvin, A.T. Guzman, N. Lavranos, C. Reyes, C. Ryngaert, R. Thakur, A.D. Westbrook
Contents:

Volume I

Acknowledgements

Introduction M.P. Malloy

PART I ANTI-TERRORISM
1. Eric J. Gouvin (2005), ‘Are There Any Checks and Balances on the Government’s Power to Check Our Balances? The Fate of Financial Privacy in the War on Terrorism’, Temple Political and Civil Rights Law Review, 14, Spring, 517–41

2. Konrad Lachmayer (2010), ‘Constitutional and Anti-Constitutional Responses to Terrorism: The Difficulty of Removing Exclusions from Constitutional Law’, City University of Hong Kong Law Review, 2 (1), 5–18

3. Nina J. Crimm (2004), ‘High Alert: The Government’s War on the Financing of Terrorism and Its Implication for Donors, Domestic Charitable Organizations, and Global Philanthropy’, William and Mary Law Review, 45 (4), 1341–451

4. Rene Uruena (2007), ‘International Law as Administration: The UN’s 1267 Sanctions Committee and the Making of the War on Terror’, International Organizations Law Review, 4 (2), 321–42

5. Michael P. Malloy (2004), ‘Panel One: Unfunding Terror – Perspectives on Unfunding Terror. Commentary’, Transnational Lawyer, 17, 97–111

6. David Zaring and Elena Baylis (2007), ‘Sending the Bureaucracy to War’, Iowa Law Review, 92, 1359–428

7. Wong Sow Wei (2009), ‘US: Tell Us Who Your Clients Are’, International Financial Law Review, 28, February, 49–51

8. Michael P. Malloy (2004), ‘Was Bedeutet “Terrorismus”?’, Transnational Lawyer, 17, 39–50

9. Amy Deen Westbrook (2010), ‘What’s in Your Portfolio? U.S. Investors are Unknowingly Financing State Sponsors of Terrorism’, DePaul Law Review, 59, 1151–221

PART II EFFECTIVENESS OF SANCTIONS
10. Kimberly Ann Elliott (2009–10), ‘Assessing UN Sanctions after the Cold War’, International Journal, 65 (1), Winter, 85–98

11. CarrieLyn Donigan Guymon (2009), ‘The Best Tool for the Job: The U.S. Campaign to Freeze Assets of Proliferators and their Supporters’, Virginia Journal of International Law, 49 (4), May, 849–913

12. Carrie L. Folendorf (2003), ‘Breaking Terror’s Bank Without Breaking the Law: A Comment on the USA Patriot Act and the United States Financial War on Terrorism’, Journal of the National Association of Administrative Law Judges, 23 (2), Fall, 481–501

13. Bridget McCormack (2007), ‘Economic Incarceration’, Windsor Yearbook of Access to Justice, 25 (2), 223–46

14. Jason Collins Weida (2006), ‘Reaching Multinational Corporations: A New Model for Drafting Effective Economic Sanctions’, Vermont Law Review, 30 (2), 303–47

15. Michael Margulies (2008), ‘Stronger Trade or Stronger Embargo: What the Future Holds for United States–Cuba Relations’, Asper Review of International Business and Trade Law, VIII, 147–77

16. Philip M. Nichols (2009), ‘Using Sociological Theories of Isomorphism to Evaluate the Possibility of Regime Change through Trade Sanctions’, University of Pennsylvania Journal of International Law, 30 (3), Spring, 753–88

Volume II

Acknowledgements

An introduction by the editor to both volumes appears in Volume I

PART I HUMAN RIGHTS SANCTIONS
1. Elena Katselli (2007), ‘Holding the Security Council Accountable for Human Rights Violations’, Human Rights and International Legal Discourse, 1 (2), 301–33

2. Sarah H. Cleveland (2002), ‘Human Rights Sanctions and International Trade: A Theory of Compatibility’, Journal of International Economic Law, 5 (1), March, 133–89

3. Michael P. Malloy (2013), ‘Human Rights and Unintended Consequences: Empirical Analysis of International Economic Sanctions in Contemporary Practice’, Boston University International Law Journal, 31 (1), Spring, 75–123

4. Christine Kaufmann and Laura Meyer (2007), ‘Trade and Human Rights’, Human Rights and International Legal Discourse, 1 (1), 61–94

5. Jenny Schultz and Rachel Ball (2007), ‘Trade as a Weapon? The WTO and Human Rights-Based Trade Measures’, Deakin Law Review, 12 (1), 41–79

6. Marco Roscini (2010), ‘The United Nations Security Council and the Enforcement of International Humanitarian Law’, Israel Law Review, 43 (2), 330–59

PART II LEGALITY OF SANCTIONS
7. Laurence Boisson de Chazournes (2007), ‘Collective Security and the Economic Interventionism of the UN – the Need for a Coherent and Integrated Approach’, Journal of International Economic Law, 10 (1), March, 51–86

8. Jean d’Aspremont and Eric De Brabandere (2011), ‘The Complementary Faces of Legitimacy in International Law: The Legitimacy of Origin and the Legitimacy of Exercise’, Fordham International Law Journal, 34 (2), 190–235

9. Wesley A. Cann, Jr. (2001), ‘Creating Standards and Accountability for the Use of the WTO Security Exception: Reducing the Role of Power-Based Relations and Establishing a New Balance Between Sovereignty and Multilateralism’, Yale Journal of International Law, 26, Summer, 413–85

10. Joanna Weschler (2009-10), ‘The Evolution of Security Council Innovations in Sanctions’, International Journal, 65 (1), Winter, 31–43

11. Cedric Ryngaert (2008), ‘Extraterritorial Export Controls (Secondary Boycotts)’, Chinese Journal of International Law, 7 (3), November, 625–58

12. Patrik Johansson (2009), ‘The Humdrum Use of Ultimate Authority: Defining and Analysing Chapter VII Resolutions’, Nordic Journal of International Law, 78 (3), 309–42

13. Nikolaos Lavranos (2009), ‘Judicial Review of UN Sanctions by the European Court of Justice’, Nordic Journal of International Law, 78 (3), 343–59
14. Ramesh Thakur (2010), ‘Law, Legitimacy and United Nations’, Melbourne Journal of International Law, 11 (1), May, 1–26 [26]

15. Ilya Podolyako (2009), ‘Nowhere to Hide: Overbreadth and Other Constitutional Challenges Facing the Current Designation Regime’, Texas Journal of Civil Liberties and Civil Rights, 14 (2), Spring, 193–235

16. Michael P. Malloy (2003), ‘Où est votre chapeau? Economic Sanctions and Trade Regulation’, Chicago Journal of International Law, 4 (2), Fall, 371–84

17. Margaret Doxey (2009), ‘Reflections on the Sanctions Decade and Beyond’, International Journal, 64 (2), Spring, 539–49

18. Maja Lukic (2009), ‘The Security Council’s Targeted Sanctions in the Light of Recent Developments Occurring in the EU Context’, Annals of the Faculty of Law in Belgrade – Belgrade Law Review, LVII (3), 239–50

19. Roger P. Alford (2011), ‘The Self-Judging WTO Security Exception’, Utah Law Review, 2011 (3), 697–759

20. Sue E. Eckert (2009–10), ‘United Nations Nonproliferation Sanctions’, International Journal, 65 (1), Winter, 69–83

21. Carla L. Reyes (2011), ‘WTO-Compliant Protection of Fundamental Rights: Lessons from the EU Privacy Directive’, Melbourne Journal of International Law, 12 (1), June, 141–76

PART III OTHER APPLICATIONS
22. Patrick Hamilton (2008), ‘Counter(measuring) Climate Change: The ILC, Third State Countermeasures and Climate Change’, McGill International Journal of Sustainable Development Law and Policy, 4 (2), 83–131

23. Andrew T. Guzman (2004), ‘Food Fears: Health and Safety at the WTO’, Virginia Journal of International Law, 45, 1–39

24. Warren G. Lavey (2009), ‘New Regulations for the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States – Disclosures of Cyber Security Plans and Dealings with Sanctioned Countries Remain Uncertain’, Business Law International, 10 (3), September, 253–71

25. Lee Baker (2010), ‘The Unintended Consequences of U.S. Export Restrictions on Software and Online Services for American Foreign Policy and Human Rights’, Harvard Journal of Law and Technology, 23 (2), Spring, 537–66

Index