Volume 31, Issue 1
The Demise of Accountability at the World Bank?, Dr. Natalie Bugalski
International Double Jeopardy: U.S. Prosecutions and the Developing Law in Europe, Frederick T. Davis
Keystonewalled: TransCanada’s Discrimination Claim Under NAFTA and the Future of Investor-State Dispute Settlement, Dillon Fowler
Volume 31, Issue 2
What Is “Colonial” About Colonial Laws?, Arudra Burra
Decriminalizing Same Sex Relations in Asia: Socio-cultural Factors Impeding Legal Reform, Dinusha Panditaratne
ADM Jabalpur‘s Antecedents: Political Emergencies, Civil Liberties, and Arguments from Colonial Continuities in India, Kalyani Ramnath
The Evolution of Corporate Law in Post-Colonial India: From Transplant to Autochthony, Umakanth Varottil
Australia’s Guantanamo Bay: How Australian Migration Laws Violate the United Nations Convention Against Torture, Katelin Morales
The American University International Law Review publishes articles, critical essays, comments, and casenotes on a wide variety of international law topics, including public and private international law, the law of international organizations, international trade law, international arbitration, and international human rights. AUILR also publishes pieces on topics of foreign and comparative law that are of particular interest to the international legal community.
AUILR enjoys a special relationship with the Washington College of Law’s prestigiousInternational Legal Studies Program and renowned Academy on Human Rights and Humanitarian Law. The journal draws on this relationship and publishes annually a unique bilingual collection of English and Spanish language articles on timely issues related to international law, in partnership with the Academy on Human Rights and Humanitarian Law.
AUILR also enjoys a special relationship with Oxford University Press in which it provides summarizations of opinions of the Inter-American Court of Human Rights. All reports are published online through the Oxford Reports on International Law.
In addition, AUILR also collaborates with American Society of International Law (“ASIL”), which gives the journal the privilege of annually publishing the Grotius Lecture and Response from ASIL’s Annual Meeting.
AUILR is one of the most frequently cited international law reviews in the United States.
The International Law Review is a member of the National Conference of International Law Journals and is indexed in:
- Index to Legal Periodicals
- Resource Index/Current Law Index