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|Doplňující formát:||Online version:
Museum of Modern Art (New York, N.Y.).
John Marin; watercolors, oil paintings, etchings.
[New York] Published for the Museum of Modern Art by Arno Press, 1966 [©1936]
|Osoba:||John Marin; John Marin; John Marin|
|Všichni autoři/tvůrci:||Museum of Modern Art (New York, N.Y.)|
|Popis:||100 pages : illustrations, plates, portraits ; 27 cm|
|Obsahy:||Liberal democracies, national pluralism and federalism / Ferran Requejo and Miquel Caminal --
Shadows of the enlightenment : refining pluralism in liberal democracies / Ferran Requejo --
Liberal democracy and national minorities / Bhikhu Parekh --
The transformation of the democratic state in Western Europe / John Loughlin --
Liberal multiculturalism and human rights / Will Kymlicka --
On postnational identity / Michel Seymour --
Reframing sovereignty? Sub-state national societies and contemporary challenges to the nation-state / Stephen Tierney --
Federalism and the protection of rights and freedoms : affinities and antagonism / José Woehrling --
The myth of civic patriotism : nationalism under the veil of the Republic in France / Ramón Máiz --
From quid pro quo to modus vivendi : can legalizing secession strengthen the pluralinational federation? / Wayne Norman --
Nationalism and cosmopolitanism in the global age / Montserrat Guibernau --
Democracy, federalism and plurinational states / Miquel Caminal.
"International criminal law International law typically governs the rights and responsibilities of States;1 criminal law, conversely, is paradigmatically concerned with prohibitions addressed to individuals, violations of which are subject to penal sanction by a State.2 The development of a body of international criminal law which imposes responsibilities directly on individuals and punishes violations through international mechanisms is relatively recent. Although there are historical precursors and precedents of and in international criminal law,3 it was not until the 1990s, with the establishment of the ad hoc Tribunals for the former Yugoslavia and for Rwanda, that it could be said that an international criminal law regime had evolved. This is a relatively new body of law which is not yet uniform, nor are its courts universal. International criminal law developed from various sources. War crimes originate from the ?laws and customs of war?, which accord certain protections to individuals in armed conflicts. Genocide and crimes against humanity evolved to protect persons from what are now termed gross human rights abuses, including those committed by their own governments. With the probable exception of the crime of aggression with its focus on inter-State conflict, the concern of international criminal law is now with individuals and with their protection from wide-scale atrocities. As was said by the Appeal Chamber in the Tadi? case in the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY): A State-sovereignty-oriented approach has been gradually supplanted by a human-being-oriented approach ? [I]nternational law, while of course duly safeguarding the legitimate interests of States, must gradually turn to the protection of human beings"--