Law360, New York (October 27, 2016, 4:45 PM EDT) -- Since the Treaty of Westphalia of 1648 established modern notions of the powers of sovereign states, it has been accepted that state power extends to as far as a sovereign state can enforce its authority. Nevertheless, each sovereign is entitled to noninterference in its internal affairs. States often do respect these realities in the exercise of power. International conflict is expensive and bloody, and self-interest intervenes. International law can be understood as no more than the common sense of self-interest among sovereign states — for what is permissible for one may be permissible for others, with unhappy consequences. Likewise, self-restraint can...
Stay ahead of the curve
In the legal profession, information is the key to success. You have to know what’s happening with clients, competitors, practice areas, and industries. Law360 provides the intelligence you need to remain an expert and beat the competition.
Access to case data within articles (numbers, filings, courts, nature of suit, and more.)
Access to attached documents such as briefs, petitions, complaints, decisions, motions, etc.
Create custom alerts for specific article and case topics and so much more!