The Essentials of International Public Law and Organization

By Amos S. Hershey | Go to book overview

The Permanent Court of International Justice began its first session on January 20, 1922 and has already given a considerable number of advisory opinions and decisions of more or less interest. It promises to become an important organ in the pacific settlement of international controversies and the development of International Law.83


BIBLIOGRAPHY

Good Offices and Mediation . -- Barclay, Problems of Int. Practice and Diplomacy ( 1907), 191-97, and New Methods of Adjusting Int. Disputes ( 1917), 23-31; Bluntschli, Arts. 483-87; Bonfils or *1 (3 Pt.) Fauchille, Nos. 932-43; Bulmerincq, in 4 Holtzendorff, 17-30, and in 1 Marquardsen, Handbuch, § 87; *3 and 6 Calvo, §§ 1682-1705, 349-51, respectively; Despagnet, 473-76; Fenwick, 400-03; 2 Fiore, Nos. 1199-1201, and Int. Law Cod. ( 1918), Nos. 1259-67; Fourchault, De la médiation ( 1900); * Garner, Recent Developments of Int. Law, 563 ff.; Heffter, §§ 88, 107; 1 Halleck ( 3d ed.), 465-66; Higgins, 167; Hoijer, Litiges int. ( 1925), 25-79; * Holls, Peace Conference at The Hague ( 1900), 176-203; Hull, The Two Hague Conferences ( 1908), 267-76; *2 Hyde, §§ 553-56; * Kamarowsky, Le tribunal int. ( 1887), 80-102; Lémonon, La seconde confér. ( 1908), 69-73; Liszt, § 52; 2 J. de Louter, § 39, pp. 129-35; 3 F. de Martens, § 103; Mélik, La médiation et bons offices ( 1900); * Mérignhac, L'arbitrage int. ( 1895), 158-71, and 1 Traité, 429-40; 1 Meurer, Die Haager Friedenskonferenz ( 1905-07), 104 ff.; *7 Moore, Digest, §§ 1065-68; Nippold, Die Fortbildung des Verfahrens ( 1907), § 18, pp. 411 ff.; *2 Oppenheim, §§ 7-11; 2 Piédelièvre, Nos. 665-78; Phillipson, Termination of War ( 1916), ch. 3, pp. 76-91; Politis, in 17 R. D. I. P.

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83
On Dec. 1, 1924 the States that had signed the Protocol of Signature numbered 48. The number of ratifications was 37. For a list of signatories, see Hudson, op. cit.,334; or W. P. F., Yearbook of L. of N. ( 1925), 581-92.

The most important advisory opinions have perhaps been those with regard to the Nationality Decrees issued in Tunis and Morocco, involving the meaning of "domestic" jurisdiction; the status of Eastern Carelia, denying the jurisdiction of the Court over Russia, a non-member of the League; certain intricate questions arising from the application of the Polish Minorities Treaty to German settlers in Poland; and an opinion in (Sept., 1925) to the effect that, under the Treaty of Lausaanne, the Council of the League had a right to fix the boundaries between Iraq and Turkey in respect to Mosul.

The most important judgment or decision has been that of the S. S. Wimbledon, respecting the freedom of the Kiel Canal.

For lists of judgments and advisory opinions given prior to 1925, see Hudson, op. cit.,369; and W. P. F., op. cit.,583-84. For discussions of cases, see Bustamente, op. cit., ch. 15; Fachiri, op. cit., ch. 5; Hudson, passim; 2 Kellor, Security against War ( 1924), chs. 27-32; and * Moore, op. cit., 119-40. For the text of the opinions and decisions, see Publications of the Court, Series A and B.

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