The British Yearbook of International Law is an essential work of reference for academics and practicing lawyers. Through a mixture of articles and extended book reviews it provides indispensable analysis on important developments in modern international law. In addition, through its coverage of decisions in UK courts and official government statements, it offers unique insight into the development of state practice in the United Kingdom.
The British Yearbook of International Law can be accessed from the on the Library Home Page. It is available to all Students and staff on and off campus using your GUID.
The British Yearbook of International Law is a leading collection of important works in the field. It features major articles, book reviews, UK materials, and surveys of decisions of British courts involving questions of international law. It also surveys decisions of the Court of Justice of the European Communities, and those of the European Convention on Human Rights. Contributors to this volume include: Hugh Thirlway (on 'The Law and Procedure of the ICJ 1960-1989 [Part 2]'); Christopher Staker (on 'Diplomatic Protection of Private Business Companies: Determining Corporate Personality for International Law Purposes'); Campbell McLachlan (on 'Splitting the Proper Law in Private International Law'); I. G. Loucaides (on 'Personality and Privacy under the ECHR'); and surveys by P. B. Carter, J. G. Merrills, Richard Plender, and Geoffrey Marston.
The Library has had electronic access to the British Yearbook of International Law for many years however 1975-1995 content was not included in our collection. Thanks to a recent Library purchase this gap no longer exists and we now have electronic access to the complete collection from Volume 1, 1920 onwards.