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Edited by Philip McCann and Tim Vorley

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Michael C. LaBelle

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Michael C. LaBelle

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Michael C. LaBelle

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Michael Heller and Natalie Koch

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Silvana Bartoletto

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Silvana Bartoletto

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Nengye Liu

Henry Kissinger, in his book World Order, describes order as: “The concept held by a region or civilization about the nature of just arrangements and the distribution of power thought to be applicable to the entire world” (Kissinger, 2015: 9). The United States of America, together with its Western allies, constructed the existing rules-based order that has governed the world since the Second World War. International law is at the core of the rules-based international order (Scott, 2017). However, who determines the law-making agenda and the allocation of resources to law-making is crucial for the development of international law (Boyle and Chinkin, 2007). That is to say, shifting power within the international community may eventually materialize in changing international law. It is therefore very interesting to observe the rise of Asian powers, especially China, and its implications for the future of global governance

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Edited by Chih Y. Woon and Klaus Dodds

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Edited by Rachel Woodward