"This book is much more than one may expect from a Festschrift; is not only an appropriate contribution to the memory of late Oscar Schachter, but also a wonderful portray of the state of the art of the law of international responsibility today.
As such, it is in itself an enrichment of the literature on international responsibility." -Stephan Wittich, University of Vienna Editor’s Preface Sir Ian Brownlie – Summary Biography and Select Bibliography List of Contributors Table of Cases Table of Documents List of Abbreviations PART ONE - SETTING THE STAGE International Organizations’ Responsibility between Codification and Progressive Development 1.
Indeed, simply watching somebody else perform activates ‘mirror’ neurons in the observer paralleling neuronal activity in the performer.
The ability to visualise success and an accompanying belief that success is possible appear to be prerequisites for most forms of human achievement.
But, as the growing body of research makes quite clear, support from those beyond the school gates is an essential part of preparing learners for the twenty-first century.
HTML | PDF A common strategy for promoting improved employee or organisational performance is to place a strong focus on organisational results.
This essay provides a précis of the results and analysis of some of the issues; and discusses a range of implications for policy and practice.
HTML | PDF The approaches we take to assessing learning, the kinds of tasks we assign and the way we report success or failure at school send powerful messages to students not only about their own learning, but also about the nature of learning itself.
Edited by Maurizio Ragazzi, a former pupil of Sir Ian, the book is an ideal companion to International Responsibility Today, a collection of essays on international responsibility which the same editor presented in 2005 in memory of Oscar Schachter, and to which Sir Ian Brownlie had contributed.
The essays collected in Responsibility of International Organizations: Essays in Memory of Sir Ian Brownlie, conveniently grouped by the editor under broad areas for the reader's benefit, will be relevant not only to all those interested in this specific subject but also, more generally, to all those engaged in the field of international law and the law of international organizations.