International human rights law Part 45

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International human rights law Part 45

 

570

Introduction: The Building Blocks to Recognition of Human Rights and Democracy: Reconciliation, Rule of law , and Domestic and International Peace
James D. Wilets
Nova Law Review
Volume 25, Number 2, Winter 2001 p.387

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

571

International Law, Human Rights, and Japanese Law: The Impact of International Law on Japanese Law by Yuji Iwasawa
Lawrence W. Beer
Human Rights Quarterly
Volume 23, Number 2, 2001 p.464

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

572

International Environmental Law and Human Rights: Towards the Explicit Recognition of Traditional Knowledge
Anja Meyer
Review of European Community & International Environmental Law
Volume 10, Issue 1, April 2001 p.37-46

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

573

INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS: THE CONVERGENCE OF COMPARATIVE AND INTERNATIONAL LAW
Peter E. Quint
Texas International Law Journal
Volume 36, Number 3, Special Issue 2001 p.605

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

574

South Africa’s Land Reform Policy and International human rights law
Emily Bourdeaux Smith
Wisconsin International Law Journal
Volume 19, Number 2, Spring 2001 p.267

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

575

Racial Profiling and International Human Rights Law: Illegal Discrimination in the United States
Maria V. Morris
Emory International Law Review
Volume 15, Number 1, Spring 2001 p.207

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

576

INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LAW IN PRACTICE
Chicago Journal of International Law
Volume 2, Number 1, 2001

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

577

International Law, Human Rights Beneficiaries, and South Africa: Some Thoughts on the Utility of International Human Rights Law
Ronald C. Slye
Chicago Journal of International Law
Volume 2, Number 1, 2001 p.59

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

578

Does International Human Rights Law Make a Difference
Douglass Cassel
Chicago Journal of International Law
Volume 2, Number 1, 2001 p.121

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

579

The Right of International Intervention in Civil Conflicts: Evolving International Law on State Sovereignty in Observance of Human Rights and Application to the Crisis in Chechnya
Geoff Larson
Transnational Law & Contemporary Problems
Volume 11, Number 1, Spring 2001 p.251

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

580

De Facto Regimes and Human Rights Obligations-The Twilight Zone of Public International Law?
Michael Schoiswohl
Austrian Review of International and European Law
Volume 6, 2001 p.45

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

581

Environmental human rights: Emerging trends in international law and ecocide
Christopher H. Lytton
Environmental Claims Journal
Volume 13, Number 1, 2000 p.73-91

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

582

Shelton, Dinah. Remedies in International Human Rights Law
Beth Stephens
American Journal of International Law
Volume 95, Number 1, January 2001 p.257

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

583

Human rights and international economic law in the 21st century. The need to clarify their interrelationships
E-U Petersmann
Journal of International Economic Law
Volume 4, Number 1, 2001 p.3-39

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

584

International Human Rights and United States Law: Predictions of a Courtwatcher The Kate Stoneman Professorship Lecture
Martha F. Davis
Albany Law Review
Volume 64, Number 2, 2000 p.417

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

585

Remedies in International Human Rights Law. By DINAH SHELTON. [Oxford: Oxford University Press. 1999. xli, 361, (Bibliography) 17 and (Index) 7 pp. Hardback. £80.00. ISBN 0-19-829859-5.]
Chris Bleby
Cambridge Law Journal
Volume 59, Issue 3, November 2000 p.624-626

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

586

WHAT IS TO BE DONE?
Kate Millett
Chicago-Kent Law Review
Volume 75, Number 3, 2000 p.659

LAW JOURNAL / LAW REVIEW

Since its existence, the feminist movement has fought for equal rights for women, and, in so doing, it has challenged the oldest and most fundamental social scheme in history – patriarchy. Patriarchy is the rule of males over females in all departments of human life, and it is based on custom, belief, law, and ultimately on force. Although the American feminist movement made significant progress in its early years, it has struggled in recent years to accomplish many of its goals. Millett notes that the American feminist movement now stands stalemated, on the defensive, and trying desperately to hold on to the gains it has made. Millett argues that the American feminist movement still can bring about the last days of patriarchy by aligning itself with the international feminist movement. There, feminists have brought about great change by ratifying documents such as the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women . This document, which is still unratified by the United States, is set up with mechanisms that allow nations to bring about sexual equality. Because it challenges patriarchy generally and the American right wing in particular, Millett argues, the Convention has been kept forcibly out of public discussion in the United States. Paradoxically, its obscurity testifies to its power.

 

Conclusion

Notes

See Also

References and Further Reading

About the Author/s and Reviewer/s

Author: international

Mentioned in these Entries

Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women, International human rights law, Rule of law.

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