Non-Fiction Books:

United Nations Sanctions and the Rule of Law

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United Nations Sanctions and the Rule of Law by Jeremy Matam Farrall

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The United Nations Security Council has increasingly resorted to sanctions as part of its efforts to prevent and resolve conflict. In this 2007 book, Farrall traces the evolution of the Security Council's sanctions powers and charts the contours of the UN sanctions system. He also evaluates the extent to which the Security Council's increasing commitment to strengthening the rule of law extends to its sanctions practice. The book identifies shortcomings in respect of key rule of law principles and advances pragmatic policy-reform proposals designed to ensure that UN sanctions promote, strengthen and reinforce the rule of law. In its appendices United Nations Sanctions and the Rule of Law contains summaries of all 25 UN sanctions regimes established to date by the Security Council. It forms an invaluable source of reference for diplomats, policymakers, scholars and advocates.

Author Biography

Jeremy Farrall is a Research Fellow at the Centre for International Governance and Justice at the Australian National University. Jeremy worked for the United Nations from 2001-2006, serving as a policy advisor for the UN Mission in Liberia (2004-6), on the UN mediation team that facilitated peace talks in Cyprus (2004), and as a political officer for the UN Security Council at UNHQ (2001-4). He has also worked for the Quaker United Nations Office and as Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the University of Tasmania Law School. Jeremy's research interests include UN sanctions, peacekeeping, peacebuilding and the rule of law.
Release date NZ
December 13th, 2007
Country of Publication
United Kingdom
8 Tables, unspecified
Cambridge University Press
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