Manage episode 304950919 series 2809629
At the end of the day, I am optimistic despite all the evidence. First of all, I think there are a lot of resources that democracies can use. A lot of areas of law, where as long as we recognize what it is we're fighting for, democracy is worth fighting for and have a common view as to what that means that we can advance it in many places, not just here but abroad. And this might sound a little hokey, but there really is a genuine human demand for freedom and that's not going away.
A full transcript is available at www.democracyparadox.com or a short review of Democracies and International Law here.
Tom Ginsburg is a professor of international law and political science at the University of Chicago. He is the coauthor of How to Save a Constitutional Democracy with Aziz Huq and the author of Democracies and International Law.
Key Highlights Include
- How is international law made and enforced?
- How do democracies approach international law differently than authoritarian regimes?
- Is there a right to democracy?
- Differences and similarities between the approach of China and the United States towards international law.
- How do regional organizations support democratic norms?
Democracies and International Law by Tom Ginsburg
Follow Tom Ginsburg on Twitter @tomginsburg
How to Save a Constitutional Democracy by Tom Ginsburg and Aziz Huq
Democracy Paradox Podcast
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