Oxford Reports on International Courts of General Jurisdiction
Oxford Reports on International Courts of General Jurisdiction (ICGJ) aims to provide all ORIL users with comprehensive coverage of decisions from the most important international courts of general jurisdiction.
ICGJ covers all contentious and advisory cases from the International Court of Justice (ICJ) and its predecessor, the Permanent Court of International Justice (PCIJ), as well as the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (ITLOS) and the Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA). Basic orders regarding the setting of time limits for the filing of written and/or oral submissions by the parties are excluded from these content sets.
ICGJ cases are published with a short headnote detailing key information about the decision, rather than a full report. This headnote contains basic information about the case including dates, parties and judges, but also provides indicators as to the topical keywords applied to the case, the core issue(s), and any previous or subsequent stages.
Gleider Hernández is Professor of Public International Law at Katholieke Universiteit Leuven and Open Universiteit Nederland. Previously, he was Associate Professor (Reader) in Public International Law at Durham University, and a founding Deputy Director of the Durham Global Policy Institute. His research interests lie within the general area of public international law, and particularly relate to international legal theory (nature and sources of international law) and the intersection of international law with global policy-making. Gleider took a D.Phil from Wadham College, Oxford, in 2010. Previously, he read for an LL.M at Leiden University (the Netherlands) and for BCL and LL.B degrees at McGill University (Canada). From 2007 to 2010, Gleider served as Associate Legal Officer at the International Court of Justice, clerking for Judges Bruno Simma and Peter Tomka (now the President of the Court). Gleider is the author of International Law (Oxford University Press) and The International Court of Justice and the Judicial Function (Oxford University Press), which was shortlisted for the 2014 Peter Birks Prize. He is also a member of the International Expert Group on the application of international law to cyber activities that jointly authored the Tallinn Manual 2.0 on the application of International Law to Cyber Operations.
Alexander Orakhelashvili, Lecturer, Birmingham Law School, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom