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New Great Powers and International Law in the 21st Century
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New Great Powers and International Law in the 21st Century


Cai  Congyan


Abstract


Great Powers (GPs) have always been prominent in international relations. Their rise and fall often lead to structural transformations of international relations. In the past decade, the world has witnessed the rise of some New GPs (NGPs), which primarily consist of Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa (BRICS). While the effect of the supremacy of the United States, an Old GP (OGPs), on international law has been examined extensively since 2000, international lawyers have hardly discussed how the rise of NGPs may shape and reshape international law. This article endeavours to examine the implications for such rise that stem from the rise of NGPs. In particular, as an ‘insider’ from an NGP, the author reviews the latest development in China’s international legal policy and practice.


Citation:Cai, Congyan. "New Great Powers and International Law in the 21st Century." European Journal of International Law 24.3 (2013): 755-795.


Reference:: Article 'New Great Powers and International Law in the 21st Century' http://www.ejil.org/article.php?article=2423&issue=117#download_acrobat_reader


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