Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.
Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.
Table of Contents Acknowledgements ix Introduction xi I.Doctrinal Implications of Increased Jurisdictional Interaction xi II.The Internationalization of the National xviii III.The Need for Regulationxxv IV.Structure of the Treatise and Research Methodology xxx I. COMPETING PARADIGMS FOR DELINEATING RELATIONS BETWEEN NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL COURTS 1. Categorizing Vertical and Horizontal Jurisdictional Interactions 3 1.1. Stating the Obvious: regulated Interactions between National and International Courts 3 1.2. Uncharted Territory: Unregulated Interactions between National and International Courts 15 2. Conceptualizing the Relations between National and International Courts 54 2.1. Traditional Objections to Regulation: Dualism and Hierarchy 54 2.2. Alternative Relationship Theories 68 3. The Fragmentation of International Law 83 3.1. Fragmentation and Jurisdictional Interaction 83 3.2. Disintegrationism and Integrationism in Practice 86 3.3. Analogies to the National/International Relationship 93 II. REGULATING RELATIONS BETWEEN NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL COURTS 4. The Feasibility of Regulation: Do National and International Proceedings Overlap? 101 4.1. Non-Hierarchical Context 102 4.2. Applicability of International Jurisdiction-Regulating rules 106 4.3. Conditions of Jurisdictional Competition 107 4.4. Interim Conclusions 120 5. Application of Jurisdictional-regulating Norms 121 5.1. Choice of forum rules 122 5.2. Multiple Proceedings 131 5.3. Interim Conclusions 139 6. Flexible Jurisdiction-regulating Rules 141 6.1. Comity 142 6.2. Abus de droit 167 6.3. Interim Conclusions 170 Conclusions 172
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Conflict of laws -- Jurisdiction.