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The state immunity controversy in international law private suits against sovereign states in domestic courts by Ernest K. Bankas

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Published by Springer in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Immunities of foreign states,
  • Government liability (International law)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [517]-528) and index.

StatementErnest K. Bankas.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKZ4012 .B36 2005
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 541 p. ;
Number of Pages541
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3480590M
ISBN 103540256954
LC Control Number2005927488

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The State Immunity Controversy in International Law Private Suits Against Sovereign States in Domestic Courts.   The State Immunity Controversy in International Law: Private Suits Against Sovereign States in Domestic Courts. The author shows through a careful analysis of the law that restrictive immunity does not have vox populi in developing countries, and that it lacks usus. The State Immunity Controversy in International Law: Private Suits Against Sovereign States in Domestic Courts Ernest K. Bankas The author shows through a careful analysis of the law that restrictive immunity does not have vox populi in developing countries, and that it lacks usus. The State Immunity Controversy in International Law. Ernest K. Bankas The State Immunity Controversy in International Law Ernest K. Bankas The author shows through a careful analysis of the law that restrictive immunity does not have vox populi in developing countries, and that it lacks usus.

Although the restrictive doctrine of immunity is now widely observed by which foreign States may be sued in national courts for their commercial transactions, the immunity rule remains controversial, not only by reason of the recognition of a single State's right to deny a remedy for a wrong - China, a major trading State, continues to adhere to the absolute bar - but also by the exclusion of any reparation or Cited by: The state immunity controversy in International Law Public International law concerns the relationship between sovereign nations. Restrictive theory is described as an exception for commercial activities. Some states have extended it to deny immunity in suit against a state for injury to persons or property in the state of the forum. Introduction. Sovereign immunity, or state immunity, is a principle of customary international law, by virtue of which one sovereign state cannot be sued before the courts of another sovereign state without its consent. Put in another way, a sovereign state is exempt from . immunity. State immunity is a principle of customary international law. Barring a satisfactory explanation as to the meaning of ‘State’ and ‘immunity’, which would generate still more questions, this statement encompasses two propositions: first, that State immunity is a principle of inter-.

The State Immunity Controversy in International Law Pdf. E-Book Review and Description: The writer exhibits by way of a cautious evaluation of the regulation that restrictive immunity doesn’t have vox populi in creating nations, and that it lacks usus. The State Immunity Controversy in International Law by Ernest K. Bankas and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - The State Immunity Controversy in International Law: Private Suits Against Sovereign States in Domestic Courts by Bankas, Ernest K - AbeBooks. Although the restrictive doctrine of immunity is now widely observed by which foreign States may be sued in national courts for their commercial transactions, the immunity rule remains controversial, not only by reason of the recognition of a single State's right to deny a remedy for a wrong — China, a major trading State, continues to adhere to the absolute bar — but also by the exclusion of any reparation or relief . Immunity as a rule of international law. Immunity granted on terms of reciprocity or as a matter of discretion; Protest; Countermeasures; The role of national law; Outline of the plea of State immunity. Who may raise the plea? The personal nature of the plea and Author: Hazel Fox.