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.
After a controversial announcement about its new ISIL repatriation plan in early November, Turkey has officially started sending captured Islamic State militants back to their countries of origin. This move has caused significant uproar in the international community...
The World Trade Organization (WTO) Appellate Body is facing an impending crisis and will be unable to meet quorum and review appeals, as two of its three Members have terms set to expire on 10 December 2019. The Appellate Body can be composed of up to seven members,...
Dual Citizenship in the United States: The Consequences of Reluctant Acceptance without Formal Recognition
With more countries relaxing, removing, or considering removal of restrictions on dual citizenship, the trend towards a more tolerant acceptance of such statuses– frequently attributed to the effects of globalization – is a long overdue response to the new reality of...
This post discusses the recent case of Google v. CNIL. The decision is available here. The supreme court of the European Union, The European Court of Justice (ECJ), ruled on September 24 that the “right to be forgotten” only applies within the boundary of EU member...
On October 2, 2019, World Trade Organization (WTO) delivered its judgment on the United States’ complaint against the European Union for illegal government subsidies to the jet maker, Airbus. In its decision, WTO authorized President Trump to impose tariffs on...