Droit international privé

Introduction

Private International Law - Research Guide International Law

Le droit international privé régit les conflits de lois entre les droits des différents droits nationaux de différents pays liés à des transactions privées. Cela signifie qu'il existe un litige ou une transaction qui implique l'un des éléments suivants: détermination de la juridiction compétente - choix du tribunal, choix du for, renvoi (transfert de procédure), choix du droit applicable et reconnaissance et exécution d'un jugement étranger. On parle aux États-Unis, au Canada, et plus récemment en Angleterre de "conflict of laws". Les droits nationaux sont les sources primaires du droit international privé. Cependant, le droit international privé est également compris dans des traités et des conventions, des modèles de lois, des guides juridiques, et d'autres instruments qui régulent les transactions. Le droit international privé concerne de nombreux sujets, tels que les contrats (internationaux), les délits (lex loci delicti), les questions familiales, la reconnaissance des jugements, l'adoption et l'enlèvement d'enfants, la propriété réelle (lex rei sitae), la propriété intellectuelle.

Le présent guide de recherche se veut un point de départ pour mener des recherches en droit international privé. Il fournit les textes juridiques de base disponibles à la Bibliothèque du Palais de la Paix, qu'il s'agisse de documents imprimés ou de documents sous format électronique. La section intitulée "Bibliographie sélective" présente une sélection de manuels, d'articles importants, de bibliographies, de publications périodiques, de publications en série et de documents pertinents. Des liens permettent de rejoindre le catalogue PPL. Le code de classification de la bibliothèque 261. Droit international privé: Ouvrages généraux; Essais divers, 262. Droit international privé des différents États et le mot-matière (mot-clef) Droit international privé permettent d'effectuer des recherches dans le catalogue. Une attention particulière est prêtée à nos inscriptions aux bases de données, revues électroniques, livres électroniques et autres ressources électroniques. Enfin, le présent guide de recherche contient des liens vers des sites Internet pertinents et d'autres ressources en ligne présentant un intérêt particulier.

Bibliographie

Reference works

Books

Leading articles

Documents

Periodicals, serial publications

Bibliographies

Systematic classification → Private international law

In General

Law of Persons, Family Law and Related Matters

Commercial Law, incl. Contracts and Corporations

Torts

Law of Procedure

New titles


1. Droit international privé français
Droit international privé français / par Michel Attal et Julie Bauchy. - 4e édition, textes au 1er août 2017. - Bruxelles : Bruylant, 2017. - XXII, 1268 pages. ; 21 cm. - (Codes en poche) ISBN 978-2-8027-5902-7 paperback - 2017
Keywords: Private international law, Conflict of laws, Manuals,

2. Persona y familia en el nuevo modelo español de Derecho internacional privado
Persona y familia en el nuevo modelo español de Derecho internacional privado / Mónica Guzmán Zapater, Carlos Esplugues Mota, directores ; Mónica Herranz Ballesteros, Marina Vargas Gómez-Urrutia, coordinadoras. - Valencia : Tirant lo Blanch, 2017. - 423 pages. ; 24 cm. - (Homenajes y congresos) Papers from a seminar. - 2017
Keywords: Spain, Private international law, Family law,

3. Inferences of Judicial Lawmaking Power and the Law of Nations
Inferences of Judicial Lawmaking Power and the Law of Nations / Paul B. Stephan In: Georgetown Law Journal = ISSN 2159-7707: vol. 106, issue 6, page 1793-1824. - 2018
Keywords: Lex mercatoria, Maritime arbitration, Maritime law, Commercial law, Private international law,

4. The Importance of Comity as a Backbone to Private International Law
The Importance of Comity as a Backbone to Private International Law / Tracy Albin In: International Trade and Business Law Review = ISSN 1836-8573: vol. 20, page 333-345. - 2017
Keywords: Commercial obligations, Alien property, Comity, Private international law,

5. Erkenning van in het buitenland gevestigde afstamming
Erkenning van in het buitenland gevestigde afstamming / Suzan Rutten In: Nederlands internationaal privaatrecht = ISSN 0167-7594: vol. 36, issue 3, page 472-492. - 2018
Keywords: The Netherlands, Children and parents, Filiation, Family law, Private international law,

6. Internationale Arbitrage en IPR
Internationale Arbitrage en IPR : toepassing van erkenningsvoorwaarden uit het Nederlandse commune IPR bij erkenning en tenuitvoerlegging van vernietigde buitenlandse arbitrale vonnissen onder het Verdrag van New York 1958 / D.G.J. Althoff In: Nederlands internationaal privaatrecht = ISSN 0167-7594: vol. 36, issue 3, page 493-511. - 2018
Keywords: The Netherlands, Recognition and execution of foreign arbitral awards, Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards (New York, 10 June 1958), International arbitration, Private international law,

7. The new Geo-blocking Regulation

8. Interpersonal Human Rights
Interpersonal Human Rights / Hanoch Dagan, Avihay Dorfman In: Cornell International Law Journal: vol. 51, issue 2, page 361-390. - 2018
Keywords: Human rights, Infraction, Corporate governance, Private international law, Law of public order,

Choix de bibliothécaire

  • Banu, R., Nineteenth Century Perspectives on Private International Law, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2018.

    Banu, R., Nineteenth Century Perspectives on Private International Law, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2018.

    Private International Law is often criticized for failing to curb private power in the transnational realm. The field appears disinterested or powerless in addressing global economic and social inequality. Scholars have frequently blamed this failure on the separation between private and public international law at the end of the nineteenth century and on private international law's increasing alignment with private law. Through a contextual historical analysis, Roxana Banu questions these premises. By reviewing a broad range of scholarship from six jurisdictions (the United States, France, Germany, the United Kingdom, Italy, and the Netherlands) she shows that far from injecting an impetus for social justice, the alignment between private and public international law introduced much of private international law's formalism and neutrality. She also uncovers various nineteenth century private law theories that portrayed a social, relationally constituted image of the transnational agent, thus contesting both individualistic and state-centric premises for regulating cross-border inter-personal relations.

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  • Mills, A., Party Autonomy in Private International Law, University College London, Cambridge, United Kingdom, Cambridge University Press, 2018.

    Mills, A., Party Autonomy in Private International Law, University College London, Cambridge, United Kingdom, Cambridge University Press, 2018.

    This book provides an unprecedented analysis and appraisal of party autonomy in private international law – the power of private parties to enter into agreements as to the forum in which their disputes will be resolved or the law which governs their legal relationships. Such agreements have become an increasingly important part of cross-border legal relations, but many aspects of party autonomy remain controversial and contested. This book includes a detailed exploration of the historical origins of party autonomy as well as its various theoretical justifications. It also provides an in-depth comparative study of the rules governing party autonomy in the European Union, the United States, common law systems, and in international codifications, with particular consideration of some other important jurisdictions including China and Brazil.

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  • Ramos, A. de Carvalho, Curso de direito internacional privado, São Paulo, Saraiva, 2018.

    Ramos, A. de Carvalho, Curso de direito internacional privado, São Paulo, Saraiva, 2018.

    O Curso é pautado pela abrangência, abarcando, em volume único, os principais aspectos da “Parte Geral do Direito Internacional Privado” e também os temas da “Parte Especial” (regras de conexão temáticas – estado pessoal, casamento, bens, obrigações, sucessões), bem como detalhando os dois outros segmentos da disciplina, isto é, o estudo da jurisdição internacional e da cooperação jurídica internacional em matéria cível (parte geral, homologação de sentença estrangeira, assistência jurídica internacional e produção de prova no exterior).

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  • Symeonides, S., Codifying Choice of Law around the World: an International Comparative Analysis, New York, Oxford University Press, 2017.

    Symeonides, S., Codifying Choice of Law around the World: an International Comparative Analysis, New York, Oxford University Press, 2017.

    This book chronicles, documents, and celebrates an extraordinary development in the history of Private International Law (PIL) or Conflict of Laws---a massive codification movement around the globe in the last 50 years (1962–2012). During this period, we have witnessed the adoption of more PIL codifications, Regulations, international conventions, protocols, and similar instruments (nearly 200) than in all previous years since the inception of PIL. The book provides a horizontal comparison and discussion of these codifications and conventions. After comparing the way they resolve tort and contract conflicts, the discussion compares the answers of these codifications to some of the fundamental philosophical and methodological dilemmas of PIL. In the process, the book re-examines certain widely held assumptions about choice of law and the art and science of codification in general.

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  • Hay, P., Borchers, P.J. and Freer, R.D., Conflict of Laws: Private International Law Cases and Materials, St. Paul, MN, Foundation Press, 2017.

    Hay, P., Borchers, P.J. and Freer, R.D., Conflict of Laws: Private International Law Cases and Materials, St. Paul, MN, Foundation Press, 2017.

    The authors of the fifteenth edition are proud of the book’s heritage, which dates to 1936. At the same time, they are mindful of the needs of students and professors addressing the Conflict of Laws eight decades later. We have added the subtitle “Private International Law” to acknowledge the more common title of the subject outside the U.S., as well as to alert students that they will face a blend of domestic and international issues once they become lawyers. As an intellectual matter, the conflicts course presents rich and nuanced doctrine. As a professional matter, every litigator will face issues raised in this course. As a practical matter, an increasing number of students are drawn to the course because it is tested on the bar exam in every state that has adopted the universal bar exam or the multistate essay exam. The authors recognize the need, therefore, to provide appropriate review of civil procedure to allow the student to transition to the study of conflicts.

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  • Encyclopedia of Private International Law, Cheltenham, Edward Elgar Publishing, 4 vols., 2017.

    The role and character of Private International Law has changed tremendously over the past decades. With the steady increase of global and regional inter-connectedness the practical significance of the discipline has grown. Equally, so has the number of legislative activities on the national, international and, most importantly, the European level. With a world-class editor team, 500 content items and authorship from almost 200 of the world’s foremost scholars, the Encyclopedia of Private International Law is the definitive reference work in the field. 57 different countries are represented by authors who shed light on the current state of Private International Law around the globe, providing unique insights into the discipline and how it is affected by globalization and increased regional integration. The Encyclopedia consists of three inter-linked pillars, enhanced by sophisticated search and cross-linking functionality. The first pillar consists of A-Z coverage of the scope and substance of Private International Law in the form of 247 entries. The second pillar comprises detailed overviews of the Private International Law regimes of 80 countries. The third pillar presents valuable, and often unique, English language translations of the national codifications and Private International Law provisions of those countries. This invaluable combination represents a powerful research tool and an indispensable reference resource.

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  • Cuniberti, G., Conflict of Laws: a Comparative Approach: Text and Cases, Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing, 2017.

    The Conflict of Laws, also known as private international law, is a field of the greatest importance in an increasingly globalized world. The analysis of any legal issue, in a case involving more than one country, must start with an assessment of which court could potentially hear the case and which law it would apply.
    Contrary to other manuals or casebooks, which focus on the law of one jurisdiction, this casebook offers a comparative treatment of the field. On each issue, materials from several jurisdictions are discussed and compared. The approach centers on comprehending the common principles of the field, but also highlights the fundamental differences.
    This casebook systematically presents and compares the laws of four jurisdictions: the United States, the European Union, France and England (where left untouched by EU harmonization). It offers additional insight into rules applicable in China and Japan and also discusses remarkable solutions adopted in a wide range of jurisdictions such as Italy, Germany, the Netherlands, Canada and Tunisia. All materials from non-English speaking jurisdictions have been translated into English.

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  • Fawcett, J.J., Shúilleabháin. M.N., Shah, S., Human Rights and Private International Law, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.

    A comprehensive analysis of the relationship between human rights and private international law. Contains a focussed discussion of individual rights through human rights jurisprudence and the imapct of this on aspects of private international law. The book treats  numerous English private international law cases discussing human rights concerns arising in the commercial law context, alongside high profile cases dealing with torture and same sex marriage.The right to a fair trial is central to the intersection between human rights and private international law, and is considered in depth along with the right to freedom of expression; the right to respect for private and family life; the right to marry; the right to property; and the prohibition of discrimination on the ground of religion, sex, or nationality. Focussing on, though not confined to, the human rights set out in the ECHR, the work also examines the rights laid down under the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights and other international human rights instruments.

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Database

Blogs

  • The Ladies of The Hague Academy – Summer 2018

    The Peace Palace will welcome around 700 students from all over the world during this year’s summer session of The Hague Academy of International Law. For many students, it will be their first time in The Hague and finding your way around the city can be quite a challenge. Fortunately, there will be six lovely ladies to give a helping hand when you need one. Find out who they are and what they have to say.

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  • The Hague Academy Summer Courses 2018

    We welcome all students of the The Hague Academy of International Law’s summer courses, first period 9 July – 27 July (Public International Law) and second period 30 July -17 August (Private International Law). The coming six weeks, the library will serve as the Academy’s ‘home library’, providing the students with access to all books, articles, essays and documentation on international law available in either paper or electronic format.

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  • Polishing the Golden Rule of International Copyright Protection

    This week’s fascinating guest blog concerns the national treatment principle that deals with the issue of non-discrimination in international intellectual property law. The blog provides a brief overview of the development of this eminent principle in international conventions protecting copyright. Dr. Danny Friedmann combines intellectual rigor with clever anecdotes in this blog. Find out why Charles Dickens complained about the unfairness of the massive piracy of his books in the United States and how a former copyright pirate like Belgium could transform itself to a copyright advocate.

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  • Perspectives on Mass Violence: Peace and Conflict Studies and Genocide Studies Compared

    This week’s compelling guest blog compares the fields of Conflict Studies with Genocide Studies, its intriguing differences and similarities and the general lack of cross-pollination between them, even though they both deal with questions of collective violence and individual participation in violence. The author, Kjell Anderson, is a jurist and social scientist and works in both fields of Conflict Studies and Genocide studies.

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  • The Hague Abduction Convention: Nice in Theory, Difficult in Implementation

    The Hague Convention of 25 October 1980 on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction seeks to protect children from the harmful effects of abduction and retention across international boundaries by providing a procedure to bring about their prompt return. To implement these objectives, the Convention creates a system of close co-operation among the judicial and administrative authorities of the Contracting States and requests Contracting States to use the most expeditious procedures available under their own laws for Convention proceedings. A recent decision of the Japanese Supreme Court shows the conflict between the desire to protect factual situations altered by the wrongful removal or retention of a child, and that of guaranteeing respect for the legal relationships which may underlie such situations.

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  • The Harmonization of European Family Law: Work in Progress

    With the aim of offering citizens in the European Union legal certainty in cross border family law situations the EU has increasingly come to define key aspects of jurisdiction, applicable law and recognition and enforcement of judgments on divorce, maintenance, and disputes over children, including international child abduction, and provided new frameworks for cross-national cooperation. This blog gives an overview of the main EU regulations in the field of international family law.

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  • The Hague Academy of International Law: Celebrating 90 Years of Academic Excellence

    On July 24, 1923, ten years after the opening of the Peace Palace, the Hague Academy of International Law was solemnly inaugurated in the Peace Palace ‘to teach subjects which are most important from the point of view of theory, practice, legislation and international jurisprudence, in particular from deliberations of conferences and arbitral awards’ (Art. 3 of its statute adopted in 1914).

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  • Shell and Ogoni People : (s)oil pollution in the Niger Delta

    On January 30, 2013, the court (Rechtbank) in the Hague, The Netherlands, ruled that Royal Dutch Shell can be held partially responsible for pollution in Nigeria’s Niger Delta region and ordered it to pay damages to one farmer. The Dutch court dismissed four out of five allegations of the Ogoni people against the oil company. Although Shell blames the oil pollution to sabotage, activists say the case could set a precedent for damage claims related to the foreign activities of multinational companies.

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  • Immunities in Public and Private International Law - 9th Session of the Seminar for Advanced Studies, 13-19 January 2013

    Each year the Hague Academy of International law, one of the most renowned academic institutions in Europe, holds a seminar devoted to various aspects of public and private international law. The theme of this year’s seminar will be: ”Les immunités en droit international public et privé” (Immunities in public and private international law). This Programme of Advanced Studies will take place from 13 to 19 January 2013 at the Academy building in The Hague.

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  • Inspiration and innovation in international law and politics, 100 years Nobel peace prize Tobias Asser

    The conference in honor of the late Tobias Asser, a hundred years after receiving the Nobel peace prize, featured a day long program with various speakers, presentations and panel discussions. The following is a selection of the opinions delivered by some of the most prominent speakers on the subjects of public international law and private international law. For a more detailed account of the life and legacy of Tobias Asser, please see ‘The learned guide of our nation …’.

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See also

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