Selections are from such sources as Journal of Conflict and Security Law, Journal of International Law, International Review of the Red Cross, American Journal of International Law, and Journal of International Criminal Justice, among others.
What does AJIL stand for?
AJIL stands for American Journal of International Law
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Arab Jordan Investment Bank
- Aboriginal Justice Implementation Commission (Manitoba, Canada)
- American Journal of Infection Control
- Association of Journalists at the International Criminal Court (The Hague, Netherlands)
- Arizona Journal of International and Comparative Law
- African Journal of Information and Communication Technology
- Australian Journal of Indigenous Education
- American Journal of Islamic Finance
- Arab Jordanian Insurance Group
- American Journal of Integrated Healthcare
- American Journal of Industrial Medicine
- A.J. Institute of Medical Sciences (est. 2003; A.J. Shetty; Mangalore, India)
- Atari Jaguar Interactive Multimedia System (64-bit game system)
- Arizona Judicial Information Network
- Automated Job Inventory System
- Addicted Jews in Recovery Anonymous (San Francisco, CA)
- Alaska Justice Information System (criminal justice)
- Alexandria Justice Information System (Virginia)
- Alpha Joint Interface Structure (International Space Station)
- American Jewish Identity Survey (est. 2001; Center for Jewish Studies; City University of New York; New York, NY)
Samples in periodicals archive:
19%) citations followed by American Journal of International Law with 44 (5.
The donation consists of an extensive anthology of the American Journal of International Law, ICTY Judicial Reports, the European Journal of International Law, various legal manuals and books on legal theory and practice.
Representing the American Journal of International Law and the American Society of International Law, we are happy to welcome three of our speakers today, Professor Richard Bilder from the University of Wisconsin Law School, Professor Louis Henkin of the Columbia University Law School, and Professor Michael Reisman of the Yale Law School.
Forsythe, "Who Guards the Guardians: Third Parties and the Law of Armed Conflict," American Journal of International Law 70 (1976): 41-61, on the system of protective powers under the Geneva Conventions.
See Paragraph 74 of the American Journal of International Law 858-89, at 865 (1980).
Number one is The American Journal of International Law.
Professors Thomas Franck and Nigel Rodley examined the historical record of such interventions in the 1973 American Journal of International Law and concluded that "in very few, if any, instances has the right [to humanitarian intervention] been asserted under circumstances that appear more humanitarian than self-seeking and power seeking.