Recent posts



The winds do not carry them home – the praxis of neglect and the plight of the Climate Refugees

By: Chandril Chattopadhyay [1]& Satyaki Paul [2] “Shifting house during floods or river erosion is hard but losing your land is a completely different experience, it is indescribable pain”[3] -Kestiar Char, Sariakandi, India Environmentalist, Mr. Lester R. Brown introduced the term “Environmental Refugees” in 1923 which was later adapted as “Environmental Migrants”. According to him,…

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Ode to solidarity

The 9th May is celebrated by the European Union like a national day, as it would have officially been if the European Constitution Treaty were successful.[1] The date commemorates the speech held on the same day in 1950 by Robert Schuman, now often designated as one of the founding fathers of the EU. Regarded as…

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Sanctions and international trade: the significance of the classification of goods

Due to the recent internationally opposed events,[1] countries worldwide have imposed sanctions on The Russian Federation (Russia).[2] The European Union (EU) has put in place ‘severe European sanctions following the Russia-Ukraine war’,[3] including export controls and restrictions.[4] Unquestionably, this has affected the trade between the EU and Russia, resulting in the blocking of approximately 30.000…

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The issue of intra-EU objection: has it become a failed dialogue? An example from Infracapital v Spain

The case concerns a dispute related to the issue of intra-EU objection. In the past years, EU Member States have increasingly started to contest the ability of international tribunals to rule on intra-EU disputes. This comes as a result of CJEU’s Achmea decision, whereupon the Court ruled that arbitral tribunals constituted under intra-EU investment agreements…

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Reinforcing solidarity in the EU’s external relations

On 27th January 2022, in order to protect the single market, the EU filed a case before the WTO following China’s trade restrictions over Lithuanian goods.[1] China’s move came in August 2021 after Lithuania’s recognition of Taiwan’s diplomatic office as the ‘Taiwanese Representative office’ instead of ‘Taipei Representative Office’, according to the custom and China’s…

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International trade: the growing importance of the AEO permit 

International trade is of crucial importance to the world economy. Producers, businesses, consumers and governments worldwide are dependent on the smooth running of international supply chains. In 2021 alone, the European Union (EU), a major player in international trade, has seen a substantial increase of 18.4% in extra-EU imports and 13.9% in exports.[1] With each…

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Energy transition in Europe amidst recent legal developments

As several events display in today’s world, many questions are being raised about the future of energy in the EU. In November, during the COP26, countries gathered around the table to discuss the threat of climate change, turning tomorrow’s problem into today’s, and rightly so. We witnessed pledges such as full decarbonization and complete energy…

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Space law or the lack thereof

On October 4th, 1957, the first satellite was successfully launched into space. Sputnik 1, launched by the former Soviet Union (now the Russian Federation), ran for 21 consecutive days until it ran out of battery.[1] The satellite burnt while re-entering Earth’s atmosphere.[2] There are currently a total of 7500 active satellites and more than 15000…

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About


The Hague International is an innovative international (law) journal and publishing platform established in The Hague, Netherlands by the Corax Foundation. The platform is developed and run by an enthusiastic team of professionals and law students. The publishing platform aims to support and enrich the professional discussion regarding, primarily, International and European Law and to highlight up-and-coming new areas of International Law (commercial or otherwise) and global policy developments. 

Readers can expect a regularly updated website (with posts on a variety of International Law related subjects), quarterly thematic digital publications, and an annual curated bilingual print journal.


Covered themes & subject areas

Our team aims to deliver high-quality contributions and to promote discussions on current, innovative and traditional topics concerning all fields of law. The Hague International will highlight developments in various fields of law (e.g. Fintech) following changes in the international market. Our authors also thematically focus on subjects related to international trade, International Public and International Private Law, Competition Law, Alternative Dispute Resolution, Compliance and International Criminal Law. 



Our team

The Hague International’s staff comprises professionals and students that make a balanced team of senior, junior and guest editors. Each of which is responsible for coordinating and contributing content in their particular specialisation. Every quarter The Hague International opens a thematic submission call, giving a publishing opportunity to both established professionals as well as up-and-coming young talents. The Hague International also has a year-round open call for authors to contribute to the platform, and whilst we cannot guarantee that every submission will be published, every author will have a chance. 


Our form 

The Hague International comprises publications in digital and print form, the former distributed on a quarterly basis, the latter on an annual basis. Furthermore, The Hague International website offers an option to subscribe to weekly blogs with International Law related news, case notes, opinion pieces and analyses of current topics.


If you are interested in submitting your work for publication you can reach our editorial team via this form or by sending an email to submissions@thehagueinternational.blog

Quarterly call



As of the 11th of May 2022,
The Hague International is officially welcoming submissions for
the 3rd Quarterly publication of The Hague International Law Review 2022.


THEME
Recent developments in international Law

The deadline for submission – 30th of July 2022

Publication date – on the 12nd of September 2022


Who can submit?

The Hague International welcomes submissions from both established professionals and academics as well as those from young law practitioners, academics, scholars and students.

Collaborative pieces can be submitted as well.


Areas of Law

We welcome contributions on current, innovative, but also traditional topics concerning all fields of law. We invite you to submit works related to your passion project(s), developments that you have experienced over time, challenge a traditional approach to law or open a discussion on new topics. The Hague International aims to highlight new developments in various fields of law and on global markets (e.g. fintech). Specifically, we welcome contributions on subjects related to International Trade Law, EU law, Environmental Law, International Public and International Private Law, Competition Law, Alternative Dispute Resolution, Compliance, and International Criminal Law. 


What can you submit?

  • Short pieces: 1000 – 3500 words
  • Articles: 5000 – 7000 words
  • Opinion pieces: 800 – 2500 words
  • Case summaries or commentaries: 1500 – 4000 words
  • Excerpts from books: 1500 – 4000 words
  • Book reviews: 1500 – 3000 words
  • Notes on legislation: 1000 – 3000 words


For more information regarding this call see:

Contact the editorial board

Reach us here:

submissions@thehagueinternational.blog

http://thehagueinternational.blog/