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The Sir Elihu Lauterpacht International Law Lecture 2019

The Sir Elihu Lauterpacht International Law Lecture 2019 Lectures ∵ The Sir Elihu Lauterpacht International Law Lecture 2019 The Crisis of Liberal Internationalism and the Future of International Law Anne Orford * 1 Introduction It is a great privilege and pleasure to be invited to present this annual lecture in honour of Sir Eli Lauterpacht. I am very grateful to the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade for their warm invitation and for giving me this opportunity to discuss with you the crisis of liberal internationalism and the futur-e of inter national law. We are at a moment in which the future of the international order is on the table in many parts of the world. I first began teaching and researching int - er national law in 1993, not long after the break up of the Soviet Union. For most of my career, international lawyers understood themselves to be dealing with a fairly stable object. At least in the West, international law was understood to be a profession and an academic discipline related, in some perhaps not clearly specified way, to the spread of liberalism. International law was under - stood to be on the right side of history, part of a progressive narrative in which http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Australian Year Book of International Law Online Brill

The Sir Elihu Lauterpacht International Law Lecture 2019

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
Copyright © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
eISSN
2666-0229
DOI
10.1163/26660229_03801002
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Lectures ∵ The Sir Elihu Lauterpacht International Law Lecture 2019 The Crisis of Liberal Internationalism and the Future of International Law Anne Orford * 1 Introduction It is a great privilege and pleasure to be invited to present this annual lecture in honour of Sir Eli Lauterpacht. I am very grateful to the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade for their warm invitation and for giving me this opportunity to discuss with you the crisis of liberal internationalism and the futur-e of inter national law. We are at a moment in which the future of the international order is on the table in many parts of the world. I first began teaching and researching int - er national law in 1993, not long after the break up of the Soviet Union. For most of my career, international lawyers understood themselves to be dealing with a fairly stable object. At least in the West, international law was understood to be a profession and an academic discipline related, in some perhaps not clearly specified way, to the spread of liberalism. International law was under - stood to be on the right side of history, part of a progressive narrative in which

Journal

The Australian Year Book of International Law OnlineBrill

Published: Dec 12, 2021

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