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Great Expectations: Where Does The Proliferation Of International Dispute Resolution Tribunals Leave International Law?

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Chapter Summary

United Nations is indispensable and its Charter, in its basic provisions, has stood the test of time. All Member States are legally bound by their signature to the United Nations Charter. In 1995 and especially in 1996, on the occasion of the sixtieth anniversary of the U.N., considerable activity has taken place at the United Nations itself, at the U.S. Association for the U.N. (USUN), at learned societies such as the American Society of International Law (ASIL) and such academic/ political/diplomatic institutions as the Institute for the Study of Diplomacy (ISD) of Georgetown University, under the generic rubric of UN Reform. The author strongly feels that, in a comprehensive plan for a reformed and more effective United Nations, there exists ample room for proposals for the fuller utilization of the International Court of Justice in general and of its advisory jurisdiction in particular.

Keywords:American Society of International Law (ASIL); International Court of Justice; U.N. Reform; United Nations Charter



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