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.
- Book review: "International Criminal Justice: Legitimacy and Coherence" Sep 4, 2014
- The Function of Judges and Arbitrators in International Law Sep 1, 2014
- A Common European Identity for European Citizenship? Aug 29, 2014
- The Prohibition of Transboundary Environmental Harm: The ICJ and the No-Harm Rule Aug 29, 2014
- Popular Governance of Post-Conflict Reconstruction Aug 13, 2014
- An Arbitral Tribunal Awards Yukos Shareholders 50 Billion USD in Damages Against the Russian Federation Jul 29, 2014 03:52 PM
- The TTIP, Investor-State Dispute Settlement, and the Future of International Investment Law in the EU and Norway Jun 4, 2014 10:12 AM
- Some thoughts on the ECJ hearing on the Draft EU-ECHR Accession Agreement (Part 2 of 2) May 28, 2014 10:08 AM