This comprehensive collection of climate change and law documents contains original source, non-edited and non-redacted “grey literature” (non-peer reviewed) in English, centered on climate change and the law. Incorporated in the category of ‘law’ is any discipline of law which addressed climate change, including corporate law, environmental law and human rights law.
>Updated summaries of 300+ WTO/GATT panel, Appellate Body, or arbitrator reports
>Nine comprehensive indexes cross-referencing the reports by key word, article, country, subject, panelist, member, and more.
>Easy citation lists to track adoption status of reports.
Languageofpeace.org is an innovative tool to search provisions of Peace Agreements. Designed to meet the needs of mediators, drafters, conflict parties and other stakeholders, it provides easy access to compare and collate language on key issues across 75,000+ provisions of around 1,000 peace agreements.
Language of Peace was created through the Legal Tools for Peace-Making Project, carried out by a research team at the Lauterpacht Centre for International Law (University of Cambridge), in collaboration with the United Nations Mediation Support Unit.
The MICT (Mechanism for International Tribunals) Case Law Database (CLD) provides access to extracts of key judgements and decisions of the ICTR, ICTY, and MICT Appeals Chambers. The full text of the corresponding appeal judgements and decisions are also available.
Access full-text online editions of market-leading reference works and treatises such as Oppenheim's International Law, and the Oxford Commentaries on International Law. Browse, search and move between references and case reports as well as further commentary and analysis.
Preserving Rosenne’s focus on the caselaw of the Court, the Fifth Edition is supplemented with increased references to the leading academic literature, and, like the Fourth Edition, is divided into four substantive volumes.
Edited by Myron H. Nordquist, Satya Nandan, and Shabtai Rosenne†
These Commentaries are based almost entirely on the formal and informal documentation of the Third United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS III, 1973-1982), coupled, where necessary, with the personal knowledge of editors, contributors, or reviewers, many of whom were principal negotiators or UN personnel who participated in the Conference.
UNODA's (UN Office for Disarmament Affairs) specialized archive provides quick and direct access to United Nations disarmament-related documents in one convenient location. It includes special sessions final documents and reports; Disarmament Commission guidelines and treaty review declarations.