By Abdulqawi Yusuf
The African Yearbook of foreign legislation offers an highbrow discussion board for the systematic research and clinical dissection of problems with foreign legislations as they practice to Africa, in addition to Africa’s contribution to the innovative improvement of overseas legislations. It contributes to the merchandising, attractiveness of and admire for the rules of foreign legislation, in addition to to the encouragement of the instructing, examine, dissemination and wider appreciation of overseas legislations in Africa. a transparent articulation of Africa’s perspectives at the numerous elements of foreign legislation in keeping with the current realities of the continent in addition to on Africa’s civilization, tradition, philosophy and historical past will definitely give a contribution to a greater knowing between international locations. The African Yearbook of overseas legislations performs a huge function in interpreting the tensions underlying the kingdom in Africa, and through laying off extra mild at the motives of the fragility of African kingdom associations with the intention to facilitate the id of applicable treatments. the strain and interrelationships between concerns equivalent to territorial integrity, self decision, ethnic range and nation-building are continually addressed. improvement, human rights and democratization in Africa also are topic of continuing recognition and exam.
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Extra info for African Yearbook of International Law 2002 Annuaire Africain De Droit International 2002 (African Yearbook of International Law (Annuaire Africain de Droit in)
Judges Oda, Vereschchetin, Higgins, Parra-Aranguren, and Kooijmans. Vice-President Weeramantry, Judge Koroma, and Judge ad hoc Ajibola. Cameroon case, supra note 2, at para. 14. See ICJ Press Communiqué, 98/25 of 1 July 1998 (reporting on the Order of the ICJ directing Nigeria to file its Counter-Memorial by 31 March 1999). See ICJ Press Communiqué 99/37, supra note 34. The contentious proceedings before the ICJ consist of two parts: written and oral. During the first phase, written pleadings are exchanged.
Still, others suggest that as the fundamental issue of the Bakassi crisis is the oil deposits, Nigeria should make some attractive financial offers to Cameroon in return for the territory. These suggestions, with due respect, are sounds of demolition than of new construction; they are like trying to put a bandage to a joint that is totally dislocated. Advocates of self-determination, for example, fail to realize that the proliferation of states, each smaller and more ethnically based than that from which it emerged, is no longer fashionable nor, indeed, desirable.
See M. IKHARIALE, “Why We Lost Bakassi”, The Guardian, 20 October 2002, at p. 20. 34 Nsongurua J. Udombana the categories of acquisition of title to territory, unlike the common law tort of negligence, are closed. ”106 Therefore, to insist that there are fixed “modes” of acquisition of legal title107 – as the decision of the ICJ suggests – is to rob international law of that needed capacity for growth. , J. TACSAN, The Dynamics of International Law in Conflict Resolution, 1992 (evaluating the effectiveness of international law in conflict resolution processes and the ways international actors affirm, change or disregard it in their efforts to solve disputes).