Connecticut Journal of International Law

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The Connecticut Journal of International Law is a biannual student-edited international law review published by the University of Connecticut School of Law since 1985. It publishes articles, essays, notes, and commentaries that cover a wide range of topics in international and comparative law. The journal also sponsors an annual symposium, with topics ranging from the Cambodian War Crimes Tribunals to the effect of Wal-Mart in an international economy.

Notable articles[edit]

The top five most-cited articles published in the journal are:[according to whom?]

  1. Anthony D'Amato, It's a Bird, It's a Plane, It's Jus Cogens, 6 Conn. J. Int'l L. 1 (1990).
  2. Matthew Lippman, Nuremberg: Forty Five Years Later, 7 Conn. J. Int'l L. 1 (1991).
  3. Bryan F. MacPherson, Building an International Criminal Court for the 21st Century, 13 Conn. J. Int'l L. 1 (1998).
  4. Patty Gerstenblith, The Public Interest in the Restitution of Cultural Objects, 16 Conn. J. Int'l L. 197 (2001).
  5. Lance Compa, Going Multilateral: The Evolution of U.S. Hemispheric Labor Rights Policy Under GSP and NAFTA, 10 Conn. J. Int'l L. 337 (1995).


The following persons have been editor-in-chief of the journal:

  • Randall Blowers - vol. 28.2
  • Michael Bradley - vol. 28.1
  • Christopher A. Potts - vol. 27
  • Geoffrey Ong - vol. 26
  • Katayoun Sadeghi - vol. 25
  • Alexandra M. Greene - vol. 24
  • Marcelo Phillips - vol. 23
  • James C. Goodfellow Jr. - vol. 22
  • David Lawton - vol. 21
  • Patricia M. O'Rourke - vol. 20
  • Cara D. Cutler - vol. 19

External links[edit]