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24 K605 With the proliferation of specialized regimes within the overall international legal system devoted to different issue areas such as the environment or human trafficking, there is a growing need to carefully balance between the need for specialized rule systems and maintaining systemic cohesion so as to provide legal certainty, credibility, and predictability, argues the author, who investigates the question of whether the principle of system integration as contained in article 31(3)[c] of the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties contributes to the attainment of coherence in the international legal system.
The concept of treaty For the purposes of the 1969 Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties (hereinafter VCLT), 'treaty' means an international agreement concluded between states in written form and governed by international law, whether embodied in a single instrument or in two or more related instruments and whatever its particular designation (Article 2).
ABSTRACT This Article examines the three most prominent uses of the term "object and purpose" within the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties and, in each instance, offers a new method for applying the term.
Moreover, the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties, (102) which the United States has not ratified but nonetheless regards as codifying Fustomary international law, contains no provision that permits a state party to a treaty to regard that treaty as invalid because it contravenes its constitution.
64) Alternatively, courts also use the purposivism theory advocated by the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties (Treaty Convention).
For fuller legal analyses of article 18, see Charme, supra note 39; Maria Frankowska, The Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties Before United States Courts, 28 VA.
Byline: John Bull THE Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties states in Articles 51 and 52 that a treaty which has been obtained through coercion is "without any legal effect" and is void.
Department of State recognizes the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties (48) ("Vienna Convention") as the guiding authority on current treaty law, even though the United States is not a party to the treaty.