Finding sources of international law and foreign laws on the Internet
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Finding sources of international law and foreign laws on the Internet

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Published by District of Columbia Bar, International Law Section in [Washington, DC] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Global Legal Information Network,
  • International law -- Computer network resources -- Directories,
  • Legal research -- Computer network resources -- Directories

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementsponsored by---the International Law Section, District of Columbia Bar.
GenreDirectories.
ContributionsDistrict of Columbia Bar. International Law Section.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsK88.I58 F56 2000
The Physical Object
Pagination9, [17] leaves :
Number of Pages17
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16967022M
LC Control Number2008613250

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  The Arthur W. Diamond Law Library houses an impressive collection of domestic, foreign, comparative, and international law materials on four floors throughout the library. Most of the materials are located in open stacks; which means that users can . Locating Key Foreign & International Law Sources A foray into foreign and international law research can be confounding, even if you are an experienced researcher in American law. In some respects, your experience, which has shaped your expectations about the content, form and indexing of legal materials, works to your detriment.   Researching customary international law - this open access tutorial from the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies by Hester Swift provides an overview of the key print and online sources for researching customary international law. It covers finding evidence of state practice in the records of states' foreign relations and diplomatic practice Author: Robin Gardner. In brief, the sources of international law include everything that an international tribunal might rely on to decide international disputes. International disputes include arguments between nations, arguments between individuals or companies from different nations, and disputes between individuals or companies and a foreign nation-state.

Basic Guide to Researching Foreign Law. by Mary Rumsey. Mary Rumsey is the Foreign, Comparative & International Law Librarian at the University of Minnesota. She has a B.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin, a J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School, and a master's degree in library and information science from Dominican University.   Foreign Law Research Guides. For country specific research, the Law Library of Congress has prepared individual guides for a selection of countries. Each country’s guide includes an introduction to the legal system, official sources of law, print resources, and web resources. Australian Legal Research; Brazilian Legal Research. international law" have been made against the terms "international procedural law," "inter-national competence," etc. See, e.g., Cheshire, Private International Law 16 (6th ed. ); Goodrich, Conflict of Laws 9 (3d ed. ). 3 Restatement, Foreign Relations Law § . SOURCES OF ICL I. international treaties II. customary international law • actual state practice (consuetudo, usus) • sense of legal obligation (opinio juris) III. general principles of (international criminal) law IV. resolutions of international bodies V. subsidiary means for determining the law – decisions of international courts.

  So what is 'international tax law'? It is the laws that apply to the taxing of activity that takes place in two or more countries. Source: 'International Taxation' in C Coleman et al, Principles of Taxation Law (Thomson Reuters, 9th ed, ) KM PRIN. International tax law is found in: 1) International Tax Agreements.   Finding the Correct Citation. Your first step in cite checking a treaty or other international agreement is to find the correct citation. The Bluebook specifies a hierarchy of preferred sources for checking the text of the agreements to which the U.S. is a party and by first finding a citation you can identify the sources you need to consult without having to work your way through the entire. are and what are not the sources of international law are so well devel-oped that further commentary seems unnecessary. The discussion usu-ally revolves around the four classic sources contained in Article 38 of the Statute of the International Court of Justice.' Article 38 is ad- dressed to I.C.J. justices and enumerates the various sources. Now this book is regarded as the Chief source of International Law. His book gave the theoretical foundation of International Law. Likewise, in his famous book “Law of Nature and Nations” () Pufendorf and in his “Diplomatic Code of the Law of Nations” () Zaibniz gave theoretical foundation of International Law.