“I didn’t fail 9,999 times. I just found 9,999 ways that do not work.”1 There is a lamentable tendency amongst scholars of our field to acclaim each flourishing adjudicative institution as a foreordained achievement, to think of them as permanent features of the landscape with indefinite lasting power and to study only what exists and is easy to research. International judicialization—that is to say the increasing creation and use of international judicial bodies—is generally depicted as moving slowly, steadily, and almost inexorably. In this handbook, Mary Ellen...
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