Your Basket is currently empty

Your Bookshelf is empty!

Your Basket is currently empty


Banner

The Legal Foundations of INTERPOL

By: Rutsel Silvestre J Martha, Courtney Grafton, Stephen Bailey
Media of The Legal Foundations of INTERPOL
See larger image
Published: 26-05-2022
Format: Paperback
Edition: 1st
Extent: 344
ISBN: 9781509944712
Imprint: Hart Publishing
Dimensions: 234 x 156 mm
RRP: £34.99
Online price : £31.49
Save £3.50 (10.00%)
 

: (?)

Buying pre-order items

Your pre-order item will usually be shipped on the publishing date of the book.

Ebooks

You will receive an email with a download link for the ebook on the publication date.

Payment

You will not be charged for pre-ordered books until they are available to be shipped. Pre-ordered ebooks will not be charged for until they are available for download.

Amending or cancelling your order

For orders that have not been shipped you can usually make changes to pre-orders up to 24 hours before the publishing date.

This book is also available in other formats: View formats

Delivery & Returns

Tell others about this product

Loren Epson

About The Legal Foundations of INTERPOL

Since the publication of the extremely well regarded first edition of this title, the legal regime which forms the basis for INTERPOL has changed significantly due to increasing criticism and calls for reform. This timely new edition provides a complete update to reflect the significant developments within the Organization since 2010.

This new edition also examines INTERPOL's internal and external law and situates INTERPOL's assistance to its members in the legal regime of responsibility. It is the first text to undertake this task. It draws on the jurisprudence of the Commission for the Control of INTERPOL's Files and the authors' extensive experience before this body to discuss in great detail how an individual can challenge INTERPOL's interventions (including the issuance of notices) on the basis of the Organization's internal rules. It also meticulously describes the procedures under which INTERPOL members might challenge INTERPOL's interventions and how an individual can hold INTERPOL responsible for breaches of its external law.

Retaining the clarity of expression and expert analysis that were hallmarks of the first edition, this book is required reading for practitioners and academics alike. It provides academics with a valuable case study on the creation of an international organisation and the responsibility of international organisations, and it offers practitioners a forensic analysis of how to challenge INTERPOL and its actions.

Table Of Contents

PART I
1. The Concept of International Organisations
2. The Object of the Organisation
I. Is Extrajudicial International Police Cooperation an Appropriate Object?
II. The Presumptive Freedom of Action of Sovereign States
III. The Indifference with Regard to Form and Formalities
IV. Attribution of Police Conduct
V. Non-Exclusivity of Mutual Legal Assistance Arrangements
VI. The Obligation to Cooperate
VII. Permissibility of Police Cooperation without the Formalities of Extradition or Mutual Legal Assistance Treaties
VIII. The Appropriateness of INTERPOL's Object
3. A Meeting of Wills and Consent to be Bound
I. A Meeting of Wills
II. Consent to be Bound
4. Contracting Parties and Members
I. Countries as Parties to the INTERPOL Constitution and as Members
II. Are Countries Subjects of International Law?
5. Form and Formalities
I. The Distinction between Formal and Informal Agreements
II. Registration and Publication
6. Governing Law
I. Presumptive Exclusion of National Law
II. The Governing Law of the INTERPOL Constitution
7. Organisation and Operations
I. Origins
II. Structure
III. Essential Functions
IV. Delegation of Powers
V. Privileges and Immunities
VI. Recognition as an International Organisation
VII. Recognition of Legal Capacity

PART II
8. Internal Law
I. Internal Legal Order
II. Challenges to the Processing of Data
III. Regulation of Employment Relations
9. Internal Law Disputes
I. Proceedings before the CCF
II. Re-Examination by the General Secretariat
10. Challenges by National Central Bureaux
I. Legal Framework
II. Examples
11. External Law and Responsibility
I. External Legal Order
II. Responsibility
12. External Law Disputes
I. Immunity from Jurisdiction and Adequate Alternative Dispute Settlement Systems
II. Article 24 of the Headquarters Agreement

Bookmark and Share
Close