Yearbook on International Investment Law & Policy 2017
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Edited by an Editorial Committee and overseen by an Advisory Board of esteemed global experts in the field of international investment law, the Yearbook is an essential tool for practitioners and academics looking for a resource of timely and authoritative information in this field.
Forlag: Oxford University Press
Format: 25 x 18 cm
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2: Brooke Skartvedt Güven: Blended Finance in 2017: Advancing financing for development but not a panacea
3: Taylor St. John: Institutional Developments in Investment Law and Policy
4: Olabisi Akinkugbe and Sara Seck: 2017 Developments in Home and Host State Policy Responses to Foreign Direct Investment
5: Reji K. Joseph: Investment Facilitation Agreement in WTO: Where is it headed?
6: Julie Martin, Stephen Kay, and Mark van der Does: Trends and Developments in the Credit and Political Risk Market in 2017
7: Lise Sachs, Lise Johnson, Jesse Coleman, and Nathan Lobel: International Investment Agreements 2017: A Review of Trends and New Approaches
8: Catharine Titi: Recent Developments in ISDS: Jurisdiction and admissibility - Procedure and Conduct
9: Jarrod Hepburn: 2017 Developments in Investment Treaty Arbitration
10: Markus Krajewski: Human rights in international investment law: Recent trends in arbitration and treaty-making practice
11: Carlos Correa: Developments in international investment law in relation to intellectual property in 2017
12: Zoe Phillips Williams: Investor-State Arbitration in the Extractive Industries
13: Lorenzo Cotula and Thierry Berger: Farmland in international investment law and dispute settlement: Developments in 2017
14: Mouhamadou Madana Kane: International Investment Law & Policy: 2017 Developments in Africa
15: Diane Desierto: Expanding ISDS, Active National Courts, and Concluding Mega-Regional Treaties: 2017 Developments in International Investment Law in Asia
16: Catharine Titi: Developments in International Investment Law and Policy in the European Union
17: Facundo Perez: Recent Trends in Investment Law and Policy in Latin America
18: David Schneiderman: North America Investment Law and Policy: 2017
19: Tania Voon, Andrew Mitchell, and James Munro: Importing WTO general exceptions into International investment agreements: Proportionality, myths and risks
20: Antonin Sobek: The FET standard under CETA: A missed opportunity to restore the balance between private and public interests in the EU investment treaty landscape?
21: Crina Baltag: The Notion of Investor under the Energy Charter Treaty: The Latest Developments in the Spanish Solar Disputes
22: Avidan Kent: Policy coherence and the promotion of foreign direct investment in the renewable energy sector: Lessons from Europe
23: Alessandra Mistura: Integrating Civil Liability Principles into International Investment Law: A Solution to Environmental Damage Caused By Foreign Investors?
24: Juan Pablo Bohoslavsky and Edward Guntrip: Unanticipated Consequences: The Human Rights Implications of Bringing Sovereign Debt Disputes within Investment Treaty Arbitration
25: Amokura Kawharu and Luke Nottage: Has ISDS Gone Rogue for Australia and New Zealand? CPTPP (C3PO), RCEP (R2D2) and Beyond
26: Aveek Chakravarty: India's 2015 model bit against the backdrop of global ISDS reforms
and earned her J.D. and an M.A. in International Affairs from Columbia University, where she was a James Kent Scholar and recipient of the Parker School Certificate in International and Comparative Law.
Lise Johnson is the Investment Law and Policy Head at the Columbia Center on Sustainable Investment (CCSI). Her work at CCSI centers on analyzing investment treaties and treatybased investor-state arbitrations, and examining the implications those instruments and cases have for host countries' domestic policies and sustainable development strategies. In addition, she concentrates on key institutional and procedural aspects of the investment law framework, including efforts to increase
transparency in and legitimacy of investor-state dispute settlement. She has a B.A. from Yale University, J.D. from University of Arizona, LL.M. from Columbia Law School, and is admitted to the bar in California
Jesse Coleman is a legal researcher for the Columbia Center on Sustainable Investment (CCSI). Her work at CCSI focuses on investment law and policy, natural resources, and the intersection between human rights and sustainable development. She received her Bachelor of Arts in Political Science and Bachelor of Laws from Trinity College Dublin, and holds a Master of Law from the University of Cambridge, where she specialized in international law. Her research while at Cambridge focused on the
interplay between international human rights law and land-based investment.