Revistas

International Relations – Volume 33 Issue 3, September 2019

International Relations

International Relations

Volume 33 Issue 3, September 2019

ISSN: 0047-1178, Online ISSN: 1741-2862

International Relations is explicitly pluralist in outlook. Editorial policy favours variety in both subject-matter and method, at a time when so many academic journals are increasingly specialised in scope, and sectarian in approach. We welcome articles or proposals from all perspectives and on all subjects pertaining to international relations: law, economics, ethics, strategy, philosophy, culture, environment, and so on, in addition to more mainstream conceptual work and policy analysis. We believe that such pluralism is in great demand by the academic and policy communities and the interested public.

We welcome articles or proposals on all topics of interest to students of world politics. Each volume will normally contain peer-reviewed research articles, and a mixture of review essays, interviews, debates and forums. Special issues will be published, and we welcome ideas.

CONTENIDO

Articles
Delayed but not derailed: legislative compliance with European Court of Human Rights judgments
Øyvind Stiansen

‘Exploring the local: vernacularizing economic and social rights for peacebuilding within the Protestant/Unionist borderland community in Northern Ireland’
Amanda Cahill-Ripley

Does anyone care about migrant rights? An analysis of why countries enter the convention on the rights of migrant workers and their families
Shaina D. Western, Sarah P. Lockhart & Jeannette Money

Human Rights Legislation in Albania: the case of human trafficking
Albina Balidemaj

The role of the CEDAW Committee in the implementation of public policies on gender issues: analysis through a study of the protection of girls’ rights in Spain
Ruth Abril Stoffels

When is more more? The proliferation of international courts and their impact on the rule of law in Africa
Theresa Reinold

Indigenous peoples, UNDRIP and land conflict: an African perspective
Matthew I. Mitchell & Davis Yuzdepski

Developing bottom-up indicators for human rights
Nicole Stremlau

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