International Public Law & politics

International Public Law & politics



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The Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of CambodiaThe Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia
C. Tofan

In 1997, Cambodia established a Khmer Rouge Trial Task Force to create a legal and judicial structure to try the remaining leaders for war crimes and other crimes against humanity. Under the agreement between Cambodia and the UN, the tribunal is to be composed of both local and international judges. Both the Pre-Trial Chamber and the Trial Chamber are composed of three Cambodian and two international judges, while a Supreme Court Chamber is made up of four Cambodian judges and three international judges. All international judges have been appointed by the Supreme Council of the Magistracy of Cambodia from a list of nominees submitted by the UN Secretary-General. On July 19, 2007, the prosecutors submitted a list of five charged persons to the Tribunal’s Co-Investigating Judges, and requested that they be indicted and brought to trial. On 4 February, 2008, the tribunal held its first hearing. In this collection we provide for the complete documentation on the work of the Court. Basic documents, transcripts and other relevant documentation of the Court are being reproduced.

This volume contains the documents from the first case, against Duch (KAING GUEK EAV)







UNIFIL volume 2UNIFIL volume 2
W. van der Wolf (ed.)

This 2 volume collection provides the reader in with historical and up-to-date material from the United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) peacekeeping mission. It includes all resolutions, letters, reports and statements related to UNIFIL. This collection is valuable for any reader interested in peacekeeping missions and the process of decision-making. The collection includes the 2010 UN mandate!






UNIFIL volume 1UNIFIL volume 1
W. van der Wolf (ed.)

This 2 volume collection provides the reader in with historical and up-to-date material from the United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) peacekeeping mission. It includes all resolutions, letters, reports and statements related to UNIFIL. This collection is valuable for any reader interested in peacekeeping missions and the process of decision-making. The collection includes the 2010 UN mandate!






The United Nations and International Peace and Security Collection The United Nations and International Peace and Security Collection
W. van der Wolf, C. Tofan (eds.)

This document collection provides the reader in these volumes with historical and up-to-date material from various peacekeeping missions. This volume concerns the United Nations Mission in Liberia.  It includes all resolutions, letters, reports and statements related to UNMIL. This collection is valuable for any reader interested in peacekeeping missions and the process of decision-making





The United Nations and International Peace and Security Collection The United Nations and International Peace and Security Collection
W. van der Wolf, C. Tofan (eds.)

This document collection provides the reader in these volumes with historical and up-to-date material from various peacekeeping missions. This volume concerns the United Nations Mission in Liberia.  It includes all resolutions, letters, reports and statements related to UNMIL. This collection is valuable for any reader interested in peacekeeping missions and the process of decision-making





The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea Collection, Volume 2 - the Volga caseThe International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea Collection, Volume 2 - the Volga case
C. Tofan (ed.)

Even in the middle of the ocean, the law is in action. Legal experts are constantly needed to interpret the laws established by United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea. Thus, the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (ITLOS) was established in 1994 as an independent body in Hamburg, Germany to deal with international maritime disputes. The Convention on the Law of the Sea established a comprehensive legal framework to regulate all ocean space, including its uses and resources. It contains provisions relating to territorial waters, contiguous zones, continental shelves, exclusive economic zones, and the high seas. It also provides for the protection and preservation of the marine environment, for scientific marine research, and for the development and transfer of marine technology. One of the most important parts of the Convention concerns the exploration for and exploitation of the resources of the ocean floor and its subsoil.

The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea has the important role of the interpretation and application of the above mentioned Convention and its purposes. It has the authority to resolve disputes concerning the law of the sea. Therefore, the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea has great influence on transboundary international law.

In this collection, the reader is provided with an extensive overview of applicable international legislation and landmark cases of the law of the sea. This is exactly what makes this collection highly valuable in the legal arena.

In this volume, the Volga case (case no. 11) is being presented.





The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea Collection- Volume 1, Basic DocumentsThe International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea Collection- Volume 1, Basic Documents
C. Tofan (ed.)

Even in the middle of the ocean, the law is in action. Legal experts are constantly needed to interpret the laws established by United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea. Thus, the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (ITLOS) was established in 1994 as an independent body in Hamburg, Germany to deal with international maritime disputes. The Convention on the Law of the Sea established a comprehensive legal framework to regulate all ocean space, including its uses and resources. It contains provisions relating to territorial waters, contiguous zones, continental shelves, exclusive economic zones, and the high seas. It also provides for the protection and preservation of the marine environment, for scientific marine research, and for the development and transfer of marine technology. One of the most important parts of the Convention concerns the exploration for and exploitation of the resources of the ocean floor and its subsoil.

The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea has the important role of the interpretation and application of the above mentioned Convention and its purposes. It has the authority to resolve disputes concerning the law of the sea. Therefore, the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea has great influence on transboundary international law.

In this collection, the reader is provided with an extensive overview of applicable international legislation and landmark cases of the law of the sea. This is exactly what makes this collection highly valuable in the legal arena.






The International Seabed Authority CollectionThe International Seabed Authority Collection
W. van der Wolf, C. Tofan (eds.)

The seabed and ocean floor as well as the subsoil that are beyond the limits of any national jurisdiction are governed by the UN Convention of the Law of Sea. This area, some 200 nautical miles from baselines along the shore into the ocean is subject to international regulation. In some cases this distance is 350 nautical miles offshore, depending on the natural prolongation of the continental shelf of the territory concerned. The International Seabed Authority and its Parties are in charge of organizing and controlling this area, especially with regard to the  distribution of (mineralrelated) resources. Established under the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea in 1994, the Seabed Authority is an autonomous international organization with a headquarters in Jamaica (Kingston).

In this multi-volume collection, the basic Agreements and Treaties governing the establishment of the Seabed Authority and its work are being presented (volume 1 and 2). In the constituent volumes, the annual sessions are presented in chronological order, making the collection useful for anyone working in the area of maritime law.





The International Seabed Authority CollectionThe International Seabed Authority Collection
W. van der Wolf, C. Tofan (eds.)

The seabed and ocean floor as well as the subsoil that are beyond the limits of any national jurisdiction are governed by the UN Convention of the Law of Sea. This area, some 200 nautical miles from baselines along the shore into the ocean is subject to international regulation. In some cases this distance is 350 nautical miles offshore, depending on the natural prolongation of the continental shelf of the territory concerned. The International Seabed Authority and its Parties are in charge of organizing and controlling this area, especially with regard to the  distribution of (mineralrelated) resources. Established under the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea in 1994, the Seabed Authority is an autonomous international organization with a headquarters in Jamaica (Kingston). In this multi-volume collection, the basic Agreements and Treaties governing the establishment of the Seabed Authority and its work are being presented (volume 1 and 2). In the constituent volumes, the annual sessions are presented in chronological order, making the collection useful for anyone working in the area of maritime law.





Jack and the Solemn PromiseJack and the Solemn Promise
E. Myjer, P. Kempees

"Once upon a time, not so very long ago (although it may seem ages ago to young people who have grown up with mobile telephones, pizza delivery services, music downloads and social networking web sites), there was an inhuman war. Of course, all wars are inhuman, but this one was really horrible, worse than anything anyone could remember."

Egbert Myjer and Peter Kempees` fairy tale was originally written as a contribution to a liber amicorum  for fellow judge Renate Jaeger. Myjer decided to address the backlog problem of the European Court of Human Rights from an unaccustomed perspective. He chose to write a thinly disguised allegorical story based on fact. Peter Kempees reworked the text, which was originally written in Dutch. Together they worked on what will from now on be known as `Jack and the Solemn Promise, a cautionary tale`.

Er was eens een Nederlandse rechter in Straatsburg die in deze feestmaand aan u een modern sprookje wil voorstellen. Het verhaal is oorspronkelijk geschreven als bijdrage voor een liber amicorum voor rechter Renate Jaeger van het Europese Hof voor de Rechten van de Mens. Egbert Myjer en Peter Kempees geven met dit sprookje een kijkje in de Straatsburgse keuken en laten u op een verrassende wijze kennis maken met de hoofdrolspelers in dit Straatsburgse sprookje. Zoals we van Egbert Myjer gewend zijn passeren enkele markante sprookjesfiguren de revue. Loopt dit boek ook af als een sprookje en leefden ze nog lang en gelukkig?





Eritrea-Ethiopia claims commissionEritrea-Ethiopia claims commission
C, Tofan, W. van der Wolf (eds.)

International commercial arbitration is the process of resolving business disputes between or among transnational parties through the use of one or more arbitrators rather than through the courts. It requires the agreement of the parties, which is usually given via an arbitration clause that is inserted into the contract or business agreement. The decision is usually binding. This series will present arbitrations brought before the major international arbitral institutions. The second volume in the series has been published on the Eritrea-Ethiopia Claims Commission.  

In our series we present a selection of the arbitrations brought before the following international institutes:
A. International Chamber of Commerce (ICC)
B. International Court of Arbitration (ICA)
C. Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) D. London Court of International Arbitration (LCIA)
E. World Intellectual Property Organization - Arbitration and Mediation Center
F. International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes (ICSID)
G. World Trade Organization (WTO)
H. Arbitration Institute of the Stockholm Chamber of Commerce (SCC)
I. American Arbitration Association (AAA)
J. Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS)
K. CPr Institute for Conflict Prevention and Resolution
L. National Arbitration Forum (NAF)
M. Chamber of National and International Arbitration of Milan
N. Inter-American Commercial Arbitration Commission (IACAC)
O. Austrialian Centre for International Commercial Arbitration (ACICA)
P. International Institute for Conflict Prevention & Resolution (CPR)

And the regional organizations:
A. Commercial Arbitration and Mediation Center for the Americas (CAMCA) B. European Court of Arbitration
C. Common Court of Justice and Arbitration of the Organization for the Harmonization of Business Law in Africa (OHADA)
D. Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) Commercial Arbitration Centre
E. Hong Kong International Arbitration Centre (HKIAC)

The first volume in this series can be found here





Hague ConventionsHague Conventions
L. de Beer

Two international peace conferences were held just before and after the turn of the 20th century at The Hague, the Netherlands. These conferences shaped modern International (Criminal) Law. The Conventions turned out to be the basic principles of the laws of war into a written document agreed to by a Convention of delegates from all over the world. In this publication the most important documents related to this conference are being presented. The book starts with an introduction explaining the importance of the Conferences and conventions on the development of modern International Law. After the full text documents of both conventions there is a list added of signatory and contracting powers of the Hague Conventions and the Martens Clause is introduced. The Martens clause is highly instructive to the debate and tensions surrounding the laws of war.
The results and influence of both Hague conferences on International Law will be described in the second part of this book. The establishing of the Permanent Court of Arbitration is named and both pacific settlements are added. Moreover, the impact of the Geneva Conventions will be discussed and full text documents of those are appended. As a conclusion the dispute regulation, the reduction of armament and Humanitarian (war) Law is reviewed. The development of Humanitarian War Law, started as a core area of (the first) Hague Conference, turned out to be a pillar of today’s International Law.





The United Nations and International Peace and Security CollectionThe United Nations and International Peace and Security Collection
W. van der Wolf, C. Tofan

This document collection provides the reader in this first volume with historical and up-to-date material from the United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) peacekeeping mission. It includes all resolutions, letters, reports and statements related to UNIFIL. This collection is valuable for any reader interested in peacekeeping missions and the process of decision-making. This first volume includes the 2010 UN mandate!






International and regional human rights documentsInternational and regional human rights documents
P.H.P.H.M.C. van Kempen

This extensive work contains no fewer than around one hundred and fifty instruments, either on human rights or relevant to human rights protection. The volume offers a practical and extensive compilation of important human rights documents, suitable for students, academics, legal practitioners, governmental and non-governmental organizations and anyone else interested in human rights.

The book contains a foreword by Egbert Myjer, judge of the European Court of Human Rights.  

Contents

•     International human rights instruments adopted by the United Nations (UN), the International Labour Organisation (ILO), and the Organisation for Economic Co-Operation and Development (OECD).
•     Regional human rights instruments adopted by the Africa Union (AU), the Organization of American States (OAS), the Council of Europe (COE), the European Union (EU), the Organization for Security and Co-Operation in Europe (OSCE), the Commonwealth of Independent States (SIS), the League of Arab States (LAS), and the Organization of the Islamic Conference (OIC), as well as some Asian documents.
•     International humanitarian law instruments; all of the Geneva Conventions and Protocols thereto.
•     Instruments on international criminal law obligations related to slavery, terrorism, trafficking, etcetera
•     Relevant parts of the charters under which the aforementioned organizations are founded.
•     Several important historical documents on human rights or offering important early ethical notions of human rights

Convenient to use

•     A large number of human rights instruments in a single volume.
•     Margin keyword headings: in order to facilitate the convenient use of this work, many instrument keyword headings have been added in the margin beside the articles, principles and paragraphs.
•     An elaborate key-word index is included. Piet Hein van Kempen is Professor of Law and holds the Chair of Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure (Department of Criminal Law) as well as the Chair of Human Rights Law (Department of International and European Law), Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands. He is also a part time Justice in the Court of Appeal, ’s-Hertogenbosch, The Netherlands. Van Kempen is furthermore Secretary-General of the International Penal and Penitentiary Foundation (IPPF). Apart from international and European human rights law he specializes in criminal law and criminal procedure law, and in criminal law developments in the European Union.





Politieke VerdedigingPolitieke Verdediging
Ties Prakken, Jan Fermon

Politieke processen zijn van alle tijden en daarin wordt meestal politiek verdedigd. Soms maakt de verdediging een proces pas politiek. Jan Fermon en Ties Prakken putten uit hun jarenlange ervaring met politieke verdediging in deze analytische beschouwing over strafrecht en politiek. Naast de beschrijving van een aantal beroemde historische processen en processen waarbij de auteurs in Nederland en België zelf betrokken waren, gaan zij in op de strategie van politieke verdediging ten behoeve van advocaten die met politieke zaken te maken krijgen en hun (potentiële) cliënten die zich misschien niet altijd realiseren wat de mogelijkheden van een politiek proces zijn en wat zij van een advocaat wel en niet kunnen verwachten. Maar ook wie als  `buitenstaander’ in dit grensgebied tussen recht en politiek geïnteresseerd is, zal er het nodige van zijn gading vinden.

Jan Fermon is advocaat in Brussel en onderzoeker strafrecht aan de Universiteit Maastricht en Ties Prakken is advocaat in Amsterdam en em. hoogleraar strafrecht aan de Universiteit Maastricht.

Bij dit boek hoort ook een website die te vinden is op:
https://sites.google.com/site/politiekeverdediging/. Op deze site kan meer achtergrondmateriaal gevonden worden, zoals oudere en moeilijk toegankelijke teksten over politieke verdediging, rechterlijke uitspraken en bijdragen van lezers.



€ 35.00 Verkrijgbaar via bol.com of uw lokale boekhandel



War Crimes and International Criminal LawWar Crimes and International Criminal Law
W.J. van der Wolf (ed.)

The International Criminal Law Series published by the International Courts Association (ICA) aims at the providing of summarised and practical guides on all aspects of International Criminal Law. In separate volumes background information is being provided. Together with the “Documents on International Criminal Law Series” it provides for a complete overviiew of the constantly developping field of law.

We decided to focuss more on the practical issues and recent case-law of the International Tribunals for Yugoslavia and Rwanda as well as the basic regulations emerging from the Permanent International Criminal Court.

For people interested in more historical issues we refer to the “International Crimes and Law Collection” which will be published later this year. In that multi-volume collection thousands of documents and research papers are being presented.

We hope that this overview will provide you with sufficient information to study the issue of War Crimes in International Criminal Law.





United Nations Security Council Resolutions Collection part 2United Nations Security Council Resolutions Collection part 2
Tofan, C. (ed.)

In our modern world the role of the United Nations is present all over. The Security Council has primary responsibility, under the Charter, for the maintenance of international peace and security. They try to bring peace and security to that region. Sometimes the violence or situation is extremely dangerous or the use of force of parties and countries is out of proportion. In those situation the world-community asks for action, action taken by the United Nations Security Council by issuing a resolution.

When a complaint concerning a threat to peace is brought before it, the Council’s first action is usually to recommend to the parties to try to reach agreement by peaceful means. In some cases, the Council itself undertakes investigation and mediation. It may appoint special representatives or request the Secretary-General to do so or to use his good offices. It may set forth principles for a peaceful settlement.

When a dispute leads to fighting, the Council’s first concern is to bring it to an end as soon as possible. On many occasions, the Council has issued cease-fire directives which have been instrumental in preventing wider hostilities. It also sends United Nations peace-keeping forces to help reduce tensions in troubled areas, keep opposing forces apart and create conditions of calm in which peaceful settlements may be sought. The Council may decide on enforcement measures, economic sanctions (such as trade embargoes) or collective military action. A Member State against which preventive or enforcement action has been taken by the Security Council may be suspended from the exercise of the rights and privileges of membership by the General Assembly on the recommendation of the Security Council. A Member State which has persistently violated the principles of the Charter may be expelled from the United Nations by the Assembly on the Council’s recommendation. A State which is a Member of the United Nations but not of the Security Council may participate, without a vote, in its discussions when the Council considers that that country’s interests are affected. Both Members of the United Nations and non- members, if they are parties to a dispute being considered by the Council, are invited to take part, without a vote, in the Council’s discussions; the Council sets the conditions for participation by a non-member State. In many cases journalists, scientist and others refer to these resolutions of the United Nations Security Council.

In this series of books we have, in a small and easy-to-use size, collected the texts of all the resolutions so far. It is our hope that this publication can be a valuable reference tool for many people across the world.





United Nations Security Council Resolutions Collection part 1United Nations Security Council Resolutions Collection part 1
Tofan, C (Red.)

In our modern world the role of the United Nations is present all over. The Security Council has primary responsibility, under the Charter, for the maintenance of international peace and security. They try to bring peace and security to that region. Sometimes the violence or situation is extremely dangerous or the use of force of parties and countries is out of proportion. In those situation the world-community asks for action, action taken by the United Nations Security Council by issuing a resolution.

When a complaint concerning a threat to peace is brought before it, the Council’s first action is usually to recommend to the parties to try to reach agreement by peaceful means. In some cases, the Council itself undertakes investigation and mediation. It may appoint special representatives or request the Secretary-General to do so or to use his good offices. It may set forth principles for a peaceful settlement.

When a dispute leads to fighting, the Council’s first concern is to bring it to an end as soon as possible. On many occasions, the Council has issued cease-fire directives which have been instrumental in preventing wider hostilities. It also sends United Nations peace-keeping forces to help reduce tensions in troubled areas, keep opposing forces apart and create conditions of calm in which peaceful settlements may be sought. The Council may decide on enforcement measures, economic sanctions (such as trade embargoes) or collective military action. A Member State against which preventive or enforcement action has been taken by the Security Council may be suspended from the exercise of the rights and privileges of membership by the General Assembly on the recommendation of the Security Council. A Member State which has persistently violated the principles of the Charter may be expelled from the United Nations by the Assembly on the Council’s recommendation. A State which is a Member of the United Nations but not of the Security Council may participate, without a vote, in its discussions when the Council considers that that country’s interests are affected. Both Members of the United Nations and non- members, if they are parties to a dispute being considered by the Council, are invited to take part, without a vote, in the Council’s discussions; the Council sets the conditions for participation by a non-member State. In many cases journalists, scientist and others refer to these resolutions of the United Nations Security Council.

In this series of books we have, in a small and easy-to-use size, collected the texts of all the resolutions so far. It is our hope that this publication can be a valuable reference tool for many people across the world.





Separation of Powers in Theory and PracticeSeparation of Powers in Theory and Practice
L.E. de Groot-van Leeuwen, W. Rombouts (Eds.)

The separation of powers is a foundation of democratic societies. But what does this doctrine mean in practice? How does the judiciary connect to the power of politics? This volume reports on the often tense and dynamic relationship between judges and governments. It covers political debate but also the many strategies used to attack and defend judicial independence. These strategies range from subtle elite negotiations to all-out media wars. The volume focuses on a number of countries with quite different legal histories, such as Italy, Bulgaria, Germany, the US and Israel. This volume has its origins in the Working Group for Comparative Study of Legal Professions of the International Sociological Association/Research Committee on Sociology of Law (ISA/RCSL). During meetings of this Group over the years, the idea emerged of working on the theme of the separation of powers. The present volume includes the contributions of members of the Working Group as well as other authors. A special workshop was held on the changing relationship between the judiciary and the other state powers at the International Institute for the Sociology of Law (IISL) in Oñati, Spain, in May 2007. Most of the contributions in this volume had their first public airing on that occasion. The chapters were completed in 2008. The success of this project must be attributed to the collaborative efforts of all the contributors, who gave their time and expertise. CONTENTS Preface Leny de Groot-van Leeuwen and Wannes Rombouts About the Authors 1 Separation of Powers: An Overview Leny de Groot-van Leeuwen and Wannes Rombouts 2 Separation of Powers and the Roles of the Judiciary A Theoretical Analysis through an Israeli Perspective Eli M. Salzberger 3 Lessons from the Bulgarian Judicial Reforms Practical Ways to Exert Political Influence on a Formally very Independent Judiciary Thierry Delpeuch and Margarita Vassileva 4 The Separation of Powers and Threats to Judicial Independence in the United States Mark C. Miller 5 The Rehabilitation of Separation of Powers in the UK Kate Malleson 6 Flexible Judges or Flexing the Political Muscle? Michael Bohlander 7 Pride and Prejudice in the Judiciary Judicial Independence and the Belgian High Council of Justice Maurice Adams 8 Independence of the Danish Judiciary Ole Hammerslev, Pernille Boye Koch and Michael Gøtze 9 Advisory Restraint The Non-political Judges in the Dutch Supreme Court Wannes Rombouts 10 Judicial Activism in Italy: Conflicting State Powers Laura Peters and Marcello Mastrojeni 11 Controlling the Judiciary How French Politicians Try to Limit the Independence of Judges and Prosecutors Christian Mouhanna and Benoit Bastard 12 The Internal and External Organisational Conditions for the Independence of the Judiciary in Portugal Joao Paulo Dias and Jorge Almeida





International Law and CyprusInternational Law and Cyprus
J. Gulick, S. Fait, S. Fennell (eds)

The Republic of Cyprus was placed under British Administration in 1878 until it’s independence in 1960 (The Zürich and London Agreements). With these agreements, Cyprus became a consitutional democracy and is now a member of both the UN and the European Union (since 2004). The Republic of Cyprus is recognised internationally as it’s government is considered to be the legitimate government of the whole island. In the years after the recognition of Cyprus as a democracy, inter-communal violence broke out and UN forces were deployed in Cyrpus. An attempted invasion of Cyrpus by Turkey in 1964 was put to an end by the US President Lyndon Johnson. In 1967 Rauf Denktas and Glafkos Klerides tried to negotiate a settlement, which leaded to a temporary relief of the tension between both Parties. However, a coup d’etat of 1974 let to extreme violence between Greek and Turkish Cypriots, resulting in the invasion and occupation by Turkey in July 1974. From that moment on, Turkey controls the Northern Part of the Island.

The North part of the Island is not under effective control of the republic, is recognised by Turkey since 1983 as the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus (TNRC) but not recognised by the international community. UN Security Council Resolution 541 (1983) does not recognise the TNRC as lawfull and called upon Turkey to retreat from Northern Cyrpus. The resolution furthermore called upon others not to support and recognise the TNRC. The last major effort to settle the dispute dates from 2004, when UN Secretary General Kofi Annan tried to negotiate reunification of both sides of the Island. Direct reason to start these negotiation was Cyprus’ upcoming membership of the European Union. This UN Comprehensive Settlement of The Cyprus Problem, known as the ‘Annan (Peace) Plan’, organised referenda in both the NOrth and the South, but gained support of the Turks only, as it was rejected by the Greeks. At present, there is a ceasefire between both parties, even though the United Nations still deploys troups.

The book provides the reader with a selection of historical documents, including the ones mentioned above, providing an overview of the international dispute that is going on for decades.

This book is interesting for does who work on the dispute between Cyprus and Turkey, but also for those who wish to know more about the involvement of the International Community in the Cyprus Conflict.







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