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LEADER 00000nam a2200385 i 4500 001 CR9781316480304 003 UkCbUP 005 20160809104603.0 006 m|||||o||d|||||||| 007 cr|||||||||||| 008 150602s2016||||nyu sb 001 0 eng d 020 9781316480304|qelectronic bk. 020 |z9781107137097 (hardback) 020 |z9781316502075 (paperback) 040 UkCbUP|beng|erda|cUkCbUP|dStSaUL 043 n-us--- 050 00 KF413.J87|bP88 2016 082 00 347.73/012|223 100 1 Putnam, Tonya L.|q(Tonya Lee),|eauthor. 245 10 Courts without borders :|blaw, politics, and U.S. extraterritoriality|h[Electronic book] /|cTonya L. Putnam. 256 Electronic book. 264 1 New York :|bCambridge University Press,|c2016. 300 1 online resource (xiii, 315 pages) :|bdigital, PDF file(s). 336 text|btxt|2rdacontent 337 computer|bc|2rdamedia 338 online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 500 Title from publisher's bibliographic system (viewed on 08 Aug 2016). 500 Available through Cambridge books online. 505 8 Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction; 2. A theory of judicial extraterritoriality; 3. US domestic courts and transnational governance; 4. Extraterritoriality in the absence of agreement: international antitrust; 5. Extraterritoriality's limits and US bargaining over intellectual property protections; 6. US extraterritoriality and human rights: shaping a treaty regime from within; 7. The waning of US extraterritoriality? 506 University staff and students only. Requires University Computer Account login on and off-campus. 520 Courts without Borders is the first book to examine the politics of judicial extraterritoriality, with a focus on the world's chief practitioner: the United States. For much of the post-World War II era, the United States has been a frequent yet selective regulator of activities outside its territory, and US federal courts are often on the front line in deciding the extraterritorial reach of US law. At stake in these jurisdiction battles is the ability to bring the regulatory power of the United States to bear on transnational disputes in ways that other states frequently dislike both in principle and in practice. This volume proposes a general theory of domestic court behavior to explain variation in extraterritorial enforcement of US law, emphasizing how the strategic behavior of private actors is important to mobilizing courts and in directing their activities. 538 Mode of access: World Wide Web. 650 0 Conflict of laws|xJurisdiction|zUnited States. 650 0 Exterritoriality. 650 0 Courts|zUnited States. 650 0 Effectiveness and validity of law|zUnited States. 651 0 United States|xForeign relations|xLaw and legislation. 776 08 |iPrint version: |z9781107137097 830 0 Cambridge books online. 856 40 |u|zConnect to e-book (CUP Collection purchased by the Library until 31st July 2022) 907 jacaeba

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