Volume 5(1) - May 2004
- The Doctrine of State Responsibility as a Potential Means of Holding Private Actors Accountable for Human Rights
Danwood Mzikenge Chirwa
- Acting Extraterritorially to Tame Multinational Corporations for Human Rights Violations: Who Should 'Bell the Cat'?
- A Broad Framework for the Exploration of South China Sea Hydrocarbon Deposits in the Context of the Trans-ASEAN Gas Pipeline
Christopher M Flynn
- Judicial Discretion and Human Rights: Expanding the Role of International Law in the Domestic Sphere
- Privatising Human Rights: What Happens to the State's Human Rights Duties when Services are Privatised?
- Incompatible Reservations to Human Rights Treaties: Severability and the Problem of State Consent
- Testing the Ratcheting Labour Standards Proposal: Indonesia and the Shangri-La Workers
- Removing the Distinction between International and Non-International Armed Conflict in the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court
- Chief Justice Nicholson, Australian Family Law and International Human Rights
The Hon Justice Michael Kirby AC CMG
- Al-Adsani v United Kingdom: State Immunity and Denial of Justice with Respect to Violations of Fundamental Human Rights
- B & B and Minister for Immigration and Multicultural and Indigenous Affairs: Can International Treaties Release Children from Immigration Detention Centres?
Lara Ruddle and Sally Nicholes