PluriCourts studies the legitimacy of international courts and tribunals from legal, political science and philosophical perspectives.
Research at PluriCourts concerns the origins of International Courts, how they function, and their effects. PluriCourts draws on these findings to assess them by principles of legitimacy, and develops plausible, sustainable models for each court and their interaction.
- Differentiation in the Paris Agreement Jun 1, 2016
- See You in Luxembourg? May 19, 2016
- Research Handbook on REDD+ and International Law May 9, 2016
- Judicial Independence and Political Uncertainty: How the Risk of Override Impacts on the Court of Justice of the EU Apr 26, 2016
- Speaking Law to Power: The Strategic Use of Precedent of the Court of Justice of the European Union Apr 25, 2016
- ‘Compulsory’ Dispute Settlement under the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea – How has it operated? Pt. 2 Jun 9, 2016
- ‘Compulsory’ Dispute Settlement under the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea – How has it operated? Pt. 1 Jun 9, 2016
- The Bosphorus Presumption Is still Alive and Kicking: the Case of Avotiņš v. Latvia May 24, 2016
- Pushing Boundaries: Potential Effects of International Adjudication on Treaty Practice in the Russian and Norwegian Context May 18, 2016
- Brought Up to Be a War Criminal May 12, 2016