International Privileges and Immunities

A Case for a Universal Statute

  • Authors
  • David B. Michaels

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XX
  2. Introduction

    1. David B. Michaels
      Pages 1-4
  3. Conceptual Framework

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 5-5
    2. David B. Michaels
      Pages 7-29
  4. Organizational Practice-United Nations Systems

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 51-51
    2. David B. Michaels
      Pages 53-58
    3. David B. Michaels
      Pages 59-70
    4. David B. Michaels
      Pages 71-79
    5. David B. Michaels
      Pages 80-94
  5. Organizational Practice-Regional Organizations

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 95-95
    2. David B. Michaels
      Pages 97-112
    3. David B. Michaels
      Pages 113-124
  6. Judicial, Financial and Security Institutions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 125-125
    2. David B. Michaels
      Pages 127-133
    3. David B. Michaels
      Pages 134-142
    4. David B. Michaels
      Pages 143-156
  7. Analysis and Conclusions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 157-157
    2. David B. Michaels
      Pages 159-164

About this book

Introduction

Since World War I scholars and practitioners alike have addressed themselves to defining and assessing the "new diplomacy," which the British diplomatist Harold Nicolson has branded the "American method." He distinguishes contemporary practice from earlier forms of diplomacy which, in The Evolution of Diplomatic Method (1954), on the basis of historical orientation, he designates the Greek, Roman, Italian, and French "systems" of diplo­ macy, in this order. Intensified multilaterial, as differentiated from bilateral, diplomacy - or what Lord Maurice Hankey treats as Diplomacy by Con­ ference (1946) - has become one of the principal qualities characterizing twentieth century diplomatic usage. "Conference diplomacy," in turn, consists of both ad hoc and regularized components. The latter, sometimes designated "parliamentary diplomacy," is essentially a form of institutionalized conferencing permeating the func­ tioning of permanent mechanisms called international organizations. Within them member states pursue national and collective interests and espouse national policies, confer and negotiate respecting mutual problems, engage in forensic and often public exposition, and reduce decision making, but usually only ostensibly, to a formalized voting process.

Keywords

Diplomacy Europe Institution United Nations cooperation international organization international organizations justice mediator organization

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-011-9220-0
  • Copyright Information Springer Science + Business Media B.V. 1971
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-011-8493-9
  • Online ISBN 978-94-011-9220-0
  • About this book