By Peter Malanczuk
First released in 1970, a latest advent to foreign legislation quickly verified itself because the most generally used and winning textbook in its box. It covers numerous issues from diplomatic immunity to the UN and from popularity of presidency to battle crimes. This re-creation has been thoroughly revised and up to date via Peter Malanczuk to take account of many fresh advancements and comprises new chapters on human rights, the surroundings and the financial system.
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Extra resources for Akehurst's Modern Introduction to International Law
On the other hand, the Ottoman Empire, for example, had found it difficult to accept the Christian nations it was confronted with at its borders in Europe as equal and was insisting on its superiority. Similarly, China, ‘the empire in the centre of the earth’, preferred isolation to contact with foreigners, from whom nothing more than tribute was expected to be due. 26 Japan, after the ascent to power of the Shoguns, ended the infiltration by Christian missionaries and also cut itself off from all alien contact, the only exception being Dutch merchants who were permitted to continue business at a trading post at Nagasaki.
70 This humanitarian principle was also adopted at the Vienna Congress of 1815 and in subsequent multilateral treaties leading to the comprehensive General Act of the Brussels Conference relative to the African Slave Trade of 1890. The Act was ratified by all European states, the United States, Persia, Turkey, the Congo and Zanzibar and provided effective military and legal measures to terminate the slave trade, although the status of domestic slavery remained unaffected. In the abolition of the slave trade, the British Royal Navy, ruling the seas, played a central role as a maritime enforcement agency controlling shipping.
H. Chayes, The New Sovereignty. M. Bleckmann, Article 2(1), in Simma CUNAC, 77–87. See also the literature in Chapter 1 above, 3 and Chapter 5 below, 13–80. 51 See Chapter 12 below, 181–94. 52 See Chapter 8 below, 118–26. 53 See Chapter 8 below, 123–9. 54 See Chapter 9 below, 130–46. 55 See Chapter 17 below, 256–69. 56 See Chapter 20 below, 350–1. ‘independence’, it is not a legal term with any fixed meaning, but a wholly emotive term. Everyone knows that states are powerful, but the emphasis on sovereignty exaggerates their power and encourages them to abuse it; above all, it preserves the superstition that there is something in international cooperation as such which comes near to violating the intrinsic nature of a ‘sovereign’ state.
Akehurst's Modern Introduction to International Law by Peter Malanczuk