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Cybersecurity and extraterritorial obligations of states

Author: Kettemann, M. C., & Tiedeke, A. S.
Published in: M. Gibney, G. E. Türkelli, M. Krajewski, & W. Vandenhole (Eds.), The Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations, 1 (pp. 404-418). London, England: Routledge.
Year: 2022
Type: Book contributions and chapters
DOI: 10.4324/9781003090014

The Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations brings international scholarship on transnational human rights obligations into a comprehensive and wide-ranging volume.Each chapter combines a thorough analysis of a particular issue area and provides a forward-looking perspective of how extraterritorial human rights obligations (ETOs) might come to be more fully recognized, outlining shortcomings but also best state practices. It builds insights gained from state practice to identify gaps in the literature and points to future avenues of inquiry. The Handbook is organized into seven thematic parts: conceptualization and theoretical foundations; enforcement; migration and refugee protection; financial assistance and sanctions; finance, investment and trade; peace and security; and environment. Chapters summarize the cutting edge of current knowledge on key topics as leading experts critically reflect on ETOs, and, where appropriate, engage with the Maastricht Principles to critically evaluate their value 10 years after their adoption.The Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations is an authoritative and essential reference text for scholars and students of human rights and human rights law, and more broadly, of international law and international relations as well as to those working in international economic law, development studies, peace and conflict studies, environmental law and migration.

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Connected HIIG researchers

Anna Sophia Tiedeke

Assoziierte Forscherin: Völkerrecht des Netzes

Matthias C. Kettemann, Prof. Dr. LL.M. (Harvard)

Forschungsgruppenleiter und Assoziierter Forscher: Globaler Konstitutionalismus und das Internet