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Law in Times of Crisis
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  • Cited by 27
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Watts, Rob 2016. States of Violence and the Civilising Process.


    Geuna, Marco 2015. Machiavelli and the Problem of Dictatorship. Ratio Juris, Vol. 28, Issue. 2, p. 226.


    Lynch, Moira Katherine 2015. A Theory of Human Rights Accountability and Emergency Law: Bringing in Historical Institutionalism. Journal of Human Rights, Vol. 14, Issue. 4, p. 504.


    White, Jonathan 2015. Authority after Emergency Rule. The Modern Law Review, Vol. 78, Issue. 4, p. 585.


    Dragu, Tiberiu and Polborn, Mattias 2014. The Rule of Law in the Fight against Terrorism. American Journal of Political Science, Vol. 58, Issue. 2, p. 511.


    Bailey, Jeremy D. and Rottinghaus, Brandon 2013. The Historical Presidency: The Development of Unilateral Power and the Problem of the Power to Warn: Washington through McKinley. Presidential Studies Quarterly, Vol. 43, Issue. 1, p. 186.


    Huq, Aziz Z. 2013. The Political Psychology of Counterterrorism. Annual Review of Law and Social Science, Vol. 9, Issue. 1, p. 71.


    Owens, John E. and Pelizzo, Riccardo 2013. Rethinking Crises and the Accretion of Executive Power: The “War on Terror” and Conditionality Evidence From Seven Political Systems. Asian Politics & Policy, Vol. 5, Issue. 3, p. 321.


    Guilfoyle, Douglas 2012. International law and counter-piracy in the Indian Ocean. Journal of the Indian Ocean Region, Vol. 8, Issue. 2, p. 202.


    Neal, Andrew W. 2012. Normalization and Legislative Exceptionalism: Counterterrorist Lawmaking and the Changing Times of Security Emergencies. International Political Sociology, Vol. 6, Issue. 3, p. 260.


    Neal, Andrew W. 2012. ‘Events dear boy, events’: terrorism and security from the perspective of politics. Critical Studies on Terrorism, Vol. 5, Issue. 1, p. 107.


    Owens, John E. 2012. The resilience of democratic institutions in Britain, Australia and the United States under conditions of total war. Australian Journal of International Affairs, Vol. 66, Issue. 3, p. 330.


    Scheuerman, William E. 2012. Emergencies, Executive Power, and the Uncertain Future of US Presidential Democracy. Law & Social Inquiry, Vol. 37, Issue. 3, p. 743.


    Dyzenhaus, David 2011. Emergency, Liberalism, and the State. Perspectives on Politics, Vol. 9, Issue. 01, p. 69.


    Howell, William G. 2011. Presidential Power in War. Annual Review of Political Science, Vol. 14, Issue. 1, p. 89.


    Velasco Arias, Gonzalo 2011. The normalisation of exception in the biopolitical security dispositif. International Social Science Journal, Vol. 62, Issue. 205-206, p. 363.


    Hartz, Emily 2010. From Milligan to Boumediene: Three Models of Emergency Jurisprudence in the American Supreme Court. Baltic Journal of Law & Politics, Vol. 3, Issue. 2,


    Anghie, Antony 2009. Rethinking Sovereignty in International Law. Annual Review of Law and Social Science, Vol. 5, Issue. 1, p. 291.


    Krebs, Ronald R. 2009. In the Shadow of War: The Effects of Conflict on Liberal Democracy. International Organization, Vol. 63, Issue. 01, p. 177.


    Larsen, Mike and Piché, Justin 2009. Exceptional State, Pragmatic Bureaucracy, and Indefinite Detention: The Case of the Kingston Immigration Holding Centre.. Canadian journal of law and society, Vol. 24, Issue. 02, p. 203.


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    Law in Times of Crisis
    • Online ISBN: 9780511493997
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511493997
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Book description

The terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, and the ensuing 'war on terror' have focused attention on issues that have previously lurked in a dark corner at the edge of the legal universe. This book presents a systematic and comprehensive attempt by legal scholars to conceptualize the theory of emergency powers, combining post-September 11 developments with more general theoretical, historical and comparative perspectives. The authors examine the interface between law and violent crises through history and across jurisdictions, bringing together insights gleaned from the Roman republic and Jewish law through to the initial responses to the July 2005 attacks in London. Three models of emergency powers are used to offer a conceptualization of emergency regimes, giving a coherent insight into law's interface with and regulation of crisis and a distinctive means to evaluate the legal options open to states for dealing with crises.

Reviews

'This book rightfully takes its place as an important and novel addition to discussions regarding law's response to crisis.'

Source: The Law and Politics Book Review

'Quite apart from the impressive reach of its theoretical/conceptual scope, and the breadth of ground covered in respect of the substantive law addressed, more generally one cannot fail to be impressed by this work as an exercise in scholarly research. The extensive bibliography alone is testament to that. … There is much to be learned from this work regardless of how familiar or unfamiliar one is with the issues it explores. Whilst it is inevitable that some will take issue with various views expressed in this book, no one with an interest in the field can afford to ignore it.'

Source: Journal of Law and Society

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