Chapter 50: Responsibility
Restricted access

The idea that international law requires that a breach is undone and reparation is provided is central to law as such, and no less so to international law. Take away the notion of responsibility, and much of how we think about international law and why it matters starts to transform. This chapter explores the structuring role of responsibility in international legal discourse, and discusses how transformations in the international legal system that move the dominant interstate system to the background inevitably affect the structuring role of international responsibility.

You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.

Access options

Get access to the full article by using one of the access options below.

Other access options

Redeem Token

Institutional Login

Log in with Open Athens, Shibboleth, or your institutional credentials

Login via Institutional Access

Personal login

Log in with your Elgar Online account

Login with your Elgar account
Handbook