By Juan Pablo, Dr. Scarfi
This ebook bargains the 1st exploration of the deployment of overseas legislation for the legitimization of U.S. ascendancy as an off-the-cuff empire in Latin the USA. This publication explores the highbrow historical past of a particular thought of yankee foreign legislations within the Americas, focusing mostly at the evolution of the yank Institute of overseas legislation (AIIL).
summary: This publication deals the 1st exploration of the deployment of overseas legislations for the legitimization of U.S. ascendancy as an off-the-cuff empire in Latin the USA. This ebook explores the highbrow background of a particular proposal of yankee overseas legislations within the Americas, focusing mostly at the evolution of the yank Institute of foreign legislation (AIIL)
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Extra info for The hidden history of international law in the Americas : empire and legal networks
In the end, two US observers were designated, but they did not take part in the Congress. Only Peru, Colombia, Mexico, and Central America sent delegates. ”17 Both the spirit of Bolívar and the quest for a Latin American Union were revived much later in the nineteenth century in a series of continental congresses. Three important continental conferences were held, in Lima (Peru) in 1847–1848, Santiago (Chile) in 1856, and Lima once again in 1864–1865, in an attempt to create some form of Latin American continental integration.
Chapter 5 focuses on the controversy over intervention that arose at the Sixth Pan-American Conference (1928) held in Havana and the hemispheric impact of the projects for the codification of international law advanced by the AIIL. It analyzes in detail Scott’s engagement with the Peruvian jurist Maúrtua, which led to the final displacement of Alvarez from the secretariat of the AIIL. It also examines the challenges that the Anti-War Treaty of Saavedra Lamas posed to Scott and the very existence of the AIIL, which eventually led to the crisis of the organization.
Esquirol, “Latin America,” in Oxford Handbook of the History of International Law, ed. Fassbender and Peters, 553–577, Arnulf Becker Lorca, “International Law in Latin America or Latin American International Law? Rise, Fall, and Retrieval of a Tradition of Legal Thinking and Political Imagination,” Harvard International Law Journal 47, no. 1 (2006): 283–305; Becker Lorca, Mestizo International Law: A Global Intellectual History, 1842–1933 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015); Jacobini, Study of the Philosophy of International Law; Liliana Obregón, “The Colluding Worlds of the Lawyer, the Scholar and the Policy- Maker: A View of International Law from Latin America,” Wisconsin International Law Journal 32, no.