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Ethnicity and international law : histories, politics and practices / Mohammad Shahabuddin.

By: Shahabuddin, Mohammad [author.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: United Kingdom ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2018Edition: First paperback edition.Description: xv, 260 pages ; 24 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781107480667 (paperback).Subject(s): Ethnic groups -- Civil rights | Minorities -- Legal status, laws, etc | International law -- History | Ethnic relations -- History | Ethnic conflict
Contents:
Machine generated contents note: 1. Ethnicity in the discourse on the 'self' and the 'other': liberal and conservative traditions, and their implications; 2. Colonialism and international law: a story of two traditions; 3. Ethnicity in interwar international law: the minority protection regime in perspective; 4. Ethnicity in the era of liberalism: human rights, minority protection, and the post-Cold War paradigm shifts; 5. Liberal individualism meets conservative passion: international law responses to ethnicity in ethnic conflicts; Conclusion.
Summary: "Ethnicity and International Law presents an historical account of the impact of ethnicity on the making of international law. The development of international law since the nineteenth century is characterised by the inherent tension between the liberal and conservative traditions of dealing with what might be termed the 'problem' of ethnicity. The present-day hesitancy of liberal international law to engage with ethnicity in ethnic conflicts and ethnic minorities has its roots in these conflicting philosophical traditions. In international legal studies, both the relevance of ethnicity, and the traditions of understanding it, lie in this fact"-- Provided by publisher.Summary: "Ethnicity and International Law presents an historical account of the impact of ethnicity on the making of international law. The development of international law since the nineteenth century is characterised by the inherent tension between the liberal and conservative traditions of dealing with what might be termed the 'problem' of ethnicity. The present-day hesitancy of liberal international law to engage with ethnicity in ethnic conflicts and ethnic minorities has its roots in these conflicting philosophical traditions. In international legal studies, both the relevance of ethnicity and the traditions of understanding it lie in this fact"-- Provided by publisher.
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Book Law Main Library
(D)73 K3242 .S53 2018 (Browse shelf) Available 1000099297

Includes bibliographical references (pages 232-252) and index.

Machine generated contents note: 1. Ethnicity in the discourse on the 'self' and the 'other': liberal and conservative traditions, and their implications; 2. Colonialism and international law: a story of two traditions; 3. Ethnicity in interwar international law: the minority protection regime in perspective; 4. Ethnicity in the era of liberalism: human rights, minority protection, and the post-Cold War paradigm shifts; 5. Liberal individualism meets conservative passion: international law responses to ethnicity in ethnic conflicts; Conclusion.

"Ethnicity and International Law presents an historical account of the impact of ethnicity on the making of international law. The development of international law since the nineteenth century is characterised by the inherent tension between the liberal and conservative traditions of dealing with what might be termed the 'problem' of ethnicity. The present-day hesitancy of liberal international law to engage with ethnicity in ethnic conflicts and ethnic minorities has its roots in these conflicting philosophical traditions. In international legal studies, both the relevance of ethnicity, and the traditions of understanding it, lie in this fact"-- Provided by publisher.

"Ethnicity and International Law presents an historical account of the impact of ethnicity on the making of international law. The development of international law since the nineteenth century is characterised by the inherent tension between the liberal and conservative traditions of dealing with what might be termed the 'problem' of ethnicity. The present-day hesitancy of liberal international law to engage with ethnicity in ethnic conflicts and ethnic minorities has its roots in these conflicting philosophical traditions. In international legal studies, both the relevance of ethnicity and the traditions of understanding it lie in this fact"-- Provided by publisher.

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