Current Issue: Volume 57, Number 3
Gillian Lester, Dean and the Lucy G. Moses Professor of Law at Columbia Law School, pays tribute to Richard N. Gardner.
Ambassador of Spain Miguel Angel Navarro pays tribute to former Columbia Law professor, Richard Gardner.
Joel Reidenberg, Chair and Professor of Law, Fordham University and Founding Director of the Fordham Center on Law and Information Policy, pays tribute to Richard Gardner.
Michael Sovern, Chancellor Kent Professor of Law, Columbia Law School, and President Emeritus of Columbia University, pays tribute to renowned former Columbia Law professor, Richard Gardner.
Lori Damrosch, Hamilton Fish Professor of International Law and Diplomacy at Columbia Law School, pays tribute to Richard Gardner.
Douglas Doetsch, head of Mayer Brown’s Latin America/Caribbean practice, pays tribute to Richard Gardner.
Clare Gardoll, Operations Officer for the International Finance Corporation, World Bank Group in Sydney, Australia, pays tribute to Richard Gardner of Columbia Law School.
Sean D. Murphy, Manatt/Ahn Professor of International Law at George Washington University and the President of the American Society of International Law, honors Richard N. Gardner.
Gordon M. Goldstein, managing director at Silver Lake and adjunct senior fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, pays tribute to Richard N. Gardner.
Suyash Paliwal pays tribute to Richard N. Gardner.
This Article explores the institutional role monetary mechanisms play, or could play, in work migration programs. The Article first explores the role of informal recruitment fees in this context. The Article then analyzes different monetary bond and reward models and the ways in which they can address the screening and enforcement challenges that are created by the structure of guest worker programs and exacerbated by fees. Acknowledging the virtues as well as the limitations of monetary regulation in the context of work migration calls for further creative thinking about institutional design in this field.
World leaders descended upon New York this past month to attend the 74th Session of the United Nations General Assembly. The events that took place between September 17–30 generated talks, tensions, and international headlines. Below are some important news items from...
“Leave me in a cell, please. Leave me in a cell,” pled Ana, a despondent young woman from Guatemala, to a U.S. immigration court judge in El Paso. Though she had expressed her fear of returning to Mexico, Ana would be sent back to Ciudad Juàrez to wait there for...
Why World Leaders Should Do a Little More Stargazing: What the Fermi Paradox May Suggest About Climate Change
Even as global awareness of environmental issues rapidly increases, climate change continues to be a challenging issue for international law to address. The difficulty is largely attributable to the inherent unenforceability of collective action in our sovereign...
This post discusses the recent case of Zuckerman v. Metropolitan Museum of Art, which involves a suit against MoMA in 2016 to replevin the Painting on the theory that good title never passed to MoMA because the painting was sold under economic duress to facilitate escape from fascist Europe.
A New Era of Climate Change Litigation: Greta Thunberg’s Lawsuit for Violations of Children’s Rights
“I shouldn't be up here. I should be back at school on the other side of the ocean. You all come to us young people for hope. How dare you! You have stolen my dreams and my childhood with your empty words.” Greta Thunberg, a sixteen year old climate activist addressed...