Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations

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Routledge Handbook ETOsThe Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations brings international scholarship on transnational human rights obligations into a comprehensive and wide-ranging volume.
Each chapter combines a thorough analysis of a particular issue area and provides a forward-looking perspective of how extraterritorial human rights obligations (ETOs) might come to be more fully recognized, outlining shortcomings but also best state practices. It builds insights gained from state practice to identify gaps in the literature and points to future avenues of inquiry. The Handbook is organized into seven thematic parts: conceptualization and theoretical foundations; enforcement; migration and refugee protection; financial assistance and sanctions; finance, investment and trade; peace and security; and environment. Chapters summarize the cutting edge of current knowledge on key topics as leading experts critically reflect on ETOs, and, where appropriate, engage with the Maastricht Principles to critically evaluate their value 10 years after their adoption.
The Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations is an authoritative and essential reference text for scholars and students of human rights and human rights law, and more broadly, of international law and international relations as well as to those working in international economic law, development studies, peace and conflict studies, environmental law and migration.

Gibney, M., Türkelli, G.E., Krajewski, M., & Vandenhole, W. (Eds.). (2021). The Routledge Handbook on Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations (1st ed.). Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781003090014

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Introduction
Wouter Vandenhole, Gamze Erdem Türkelli, Mark Gibney and Markus Krajewski

PART I: Conceptualization and theoretical foundations

1 The historical development of extraterritorial obligations
Mark Gibney

2 Global human rights obligations
Sigrun Skogly

3 Extraterritorial human rights obligations and responsibility under international law
Gamze Erdem Türkelli

4 Justifying extraterritorial human rights obligations: An ethical perspective
Angela Müller

5 Nowhere countries: When states use extra-territoriality at home to circumvent legal, human and refugee rights
Pauline Maillet

6 Digitalization: The new extraterritorial challenge to extraterritorial obligations
Nicoletta Dentico, Mohammed El Said and Giacomo Capuzzo

PART II: Enforcement

7 Extraterritorial obligations in the United Nations system: UN treaty bodies
Elena Pribytkova

8 Extraterritorial obligations in the inter-American human rights system
Clara Burbano-Herrera and Yves Haeck

9 Extraterritorial obligations in the European human rights system
Yves Haeck, Clara Burbano Herrera and Hannah Ghulam Farag

10 Enforcement of extraterritorial human rights obligations in the African human rights system
Anne Oloo and Wouter Vandenhole

PART III: Migration and refugee protection

11 Extraterritorial human rights obligations in regard to refugees and migrants
Thomas Gammeltoft-Hansen

12 The establishment of ETOs in the context of externalised migration control
Kristof Gombeer and Stefaan Smis

13 Climate change displacement and socio-economic rights of the child under the African human rights system: The relevance of ETOs
Ademola Oluborode Jegede

14 Diplomatic asylum and extraterritorial non-refoulement: The foundational and enduring contribution of Latin America to extraterritorial human rights obligations
Ralph Wilde

PART IV: Financial assistance and sanctions

15 Human rights-based approaches to development assistance and policies
Lilian Chenwi

16 Financialization of development cooperation: ETO responses
Roman Herre and Stephan Backes

17 Extraterritorial human rights obligations and sovereign debt
Emma Luce Scali

18 Extraterritorial human rights obligations in the context of economic sanctions
Joseph Schechla

PART V: Finance, investment and trade

19 Extraterritorial human rights obligations and international financial institutions
Stéphanie de Moerloose, Gamze Erdem Türkelli and Joshua Curtis

20 Home-state regulation of corporations
Daniel Augenstein

21 International tax transparency and Least Developed Countries
Rod Michelmore

22 Corruption, human rights and extraterritorial obligations
Khulekani Moyo

23 Obligations of international assistance and cooperation in the context of investment law
Tara Van Ho

24 Access to medicines and the TRIPS agreement: Recognising extraterritorial human rights obligations
Jennifer Sellin

PART VI: Peace and security

25 Extraordinary rendition: A classic example of the USA avoiding ETOs as seen from Europe
Elspeth Guild

26 Surveillance and cyber operations
Marko Milanovic

27 Arms trade and weapons export control
Marina Aksenova

28 Extraterritorial military action
Vito Todeschini

29 Cybersecurity and extraterritorial obligations of states
Matthias C. Kettemann and Anna Sophia Tiedeke

PART VII: Environment

30 Climate justice and the ETOs
Sara L. Seck

31 Cross-border pollution
Antal Berkes

32 ETOs and biodiversity: A right to food perspective on the intersection of human rights and environmental law
Philip Seufert and Sofía Monsalve Suárez

PART VIII: Conclusion

33 Conclusions: The future of extraterritorial human rights obligations
Gamze Erdem Türkelli, Mark Gibney, Wouter Vandenhole and Markus Krajewski