De Facto Regimes in International Law

Article English OPEN
Jonte van Essen;
(2012)
  • Publisher: Ubiquity Press
  • Journal: Utrecht Journal of International and European Law (issn: 2053-5341, eissn: 2053-5341)
  • Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving
  • Related identifiers: doi: 10.5334/ujiel.ay
  • Subject: Law | Law of Europe | De Facto Regimes | Recognition | K | International Legal Personality | KJ-KKZ | De Facto Regimes, Recognition, International Legal Personality

<p>The ambiguous position of <em>de facto </em>regimes in international law has long been the subject of scholarly debate and a source of political conflict. An assessment of the current standing of these regimes in international law and the consequences of actions by i... View more
  • References (12)
    12 references, page 1 of 2

    Peterson (n 100) 36.

    ibid 50.

    Shaw (n 20) 460-462; Talmon (n 123) 4. 'Any recognition of the NTC as the de jure government of the State of Libya, while Qaddafi forces are still in control of the capital, seems premature and would arguably constitute an illegal interference in the internal afairs of Libya'.

    B Roth, 'Secessions, Coups and the International Rule of Law: Assessing the Decline of the Efective Control Doctrine' [2010] 11 Melbourne Journal of International Law 439.

    Shaw (n 20) 455.

    Peterson (n 100) 51.

    A Buchanan, 'Recognitional Legitimacy and the State System' [1999] Philosophy & Public Afairs 46-47.

    ibid 47.

    C Naticchia, 'Recognizing States and Governments' [2005] Canadian Journal of Philosophy 28.

    ibid 28.

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