Law enforcement using the modern state of the art technologies

Saman Erfani, Saeed Tavakkoli

Abstract


Almost exclude his rejection of domestic law in more delicate cases is startling. If we want to rearm the weight of international law, it seems, however, that it is especially in the case of delinquent States that we must nd a way of submitting them to this law. Almost exclude his rejection of domestic law in more delicate cases is startling. If we want to rearm the weight of international law, it seems, however, that it is especially in the case of delinquent States that we must nd a way of submitting them to this law. Almost excludede facto their domestic law in order to impose an international law on them which they are likely to ignore seems therefore to be counter-intuitive. Unfortunately, Jarrod Hepburn does not oer any solution to this dilemma that he creates himself. In general, it is a well-documented work, which oers a dierent line of re ection on the role of international law in relation to States and their sovereignty, especially  foreign companies. The two main criticisms noted here do not detract from its relevance for any political scientist or international analyst who would like to use it to feed his own work.


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