Tedensko branje

“Capital in the Twenty-First Century,” Three Years Later –  Brad DeLong

Mark Pleško: Če hočeš dobro službo, si jo ustvari sam – Petra Kovič, Uroš Urbas

So We All Can Succeed: 125 Years of Women’s Participation in the Economy – Janet L. Yellen

Best Law Firm Websites – Lawyerist

Can You Be Cryogenically Frozen After Death Against Your Wishes? –  George Khoury

The Brexit Bill and the Law of Treaties – Michael Waibel

Examining the Role of Law of War Training in International Criminal Accountability – Laurie R. Blank

There’s A War On Sugar. Is It Justified? – Stephen J. Dubner (podcast)

Earth 2.0: Is Income Inequality Inevitable? – Stephen J. Dubner (podcast)

Lawyers Who Became Famous (But Not for Their Legal Work) – Mike Vraa

Bolj delamo red, manj ga imamo – Miha Mazzini

Is Consciousness Fractal? – Jordana Cepelewicz


Nedeljsko branje

Europe’s Ugly Future – Andrew Moravcsik

Proti-slovja: Evropa, ne vihaj nosu! – Damijan Slabe

Creepy Clown Threats Are Making Kids Criminals Online –  George Khoury

What went wrong with democracy? – John Lloyd

What Threats or Conflicts Will Emerge or Escalate in 2017? – Micah Zenko

Bitka z Islamsko državo bo dolga in negotova – Boštjan Videmšek

A Role for the Security Council on Defensive Force? – Monica Hakimi & Jacob Katz Cogan

Assessing Proportionality: An Unreasonable Demand on the Reasonable Commander? – Janina Dill

How to Do Business in China AND Sleep at Night –  Dan Harris

Valonska miška, ki je zaustavila sporazum CETA – Jože P. Damijan

It’s a war of ideas, not of interests – Dani Rodrik




Vikend branje

Luka Koper, laži, manipulacije in master plan v ozadju – Jože P. Damijan

Mit 9: Institucionalno gnitje Slovenije – Matej Avbelj

Minimalna plača: Prehod debate od “neizgube delovnih mest” k “spodobni plači” – Jože P. Damijan

When rhetoric tips into violence – Yiannis Baboulias

Orlando shows the limits of Facebook’s terror policing – Brian Barrett

Plačuj za lastno delo – Miha Mazzini

Ko se superjunaki sprejo med seboj – Jela Krečič

Veliki nered malega redoljuba – Miha Mazzini

Inside OpenAI, Elon Musk’s Wild Plan to Set Artificial Intelligence Free – Cade Metz

A Big Picture of the Legal Tech Industry – Sam Glover


Vikend branje

A New Deal for Europe – Thomas Piketty

Why a Brexit Could Be a Losing Proposition for Everyone – Jeff Desjardins

How a Finn and a South African brought peace to Northern Ireland –  Katri Merikallio & Tapani Ruokanen

Brussels presses the hold button on Brexit – Tara Palmeri

Why the Arabs don’t want us in Syria – Robert F. Kennedy, Jr.

Taborišče s petimi zvezdicami – Gregor Inkret

Les Iraniennes ne désarment pas – Florence Beaugé 

Where free expression is a tweet dream: readers share stories of incivil societies – Carla Kweifio-Okai

Why Don’t People Manage Debt Better? –  Emory Nelms & Dan Ariely

Investing in the Rise of the New Spending Class – Jeff Desjardins

Meet the Robin Hood of Science – Simon Oxenham

The power of 2°C: towards a new paradigm of international lawmaking? – Po-Hsiang Ou

Demokratizacija ali onečaščenje jezika? – Agata Tomažič

Suffragettes et jujitsu – Daniel Paris-Clavel 


KNJIGE | Innocence Slaughtered | Arms Control Law

Arms Control Law

The introduction of chemical warfare to the battlefield on 22 April 1915 changed the face of total warfare. Not only did it bring science to combat, it was both the product of societal transformation and a shaper of the 20th century societies.

This collaborative work investigates the unfolding catastrophe that the unleashing of chlorine against the Allied positions meant for individual soldiers and civilians. It describes the hesitation on the German side about the effectiveness, and hence impact on combat operations of the weapon whilst reflecting on the lack of Allied response to the many intelligence pointers that something significant was afoot.

Innocence Slaughtered cover

It goes on to describe the massive transformation that societies were undergoing as a consequence of industrialisation, science and technology, and the impact these trends were to have on the emergence of what we know today as ‘total war’. Chemical warfare pitted the brightest minds from the various…

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Nedeljsko branje

After the atrocities – The Economist

What a great time to be a lawyer – Real Lawyers Have Blogs

Kako bo minister Koprivnikar preprečil politično zaposlovanje v javni upravi – Pod črto

Dežela brezplačnega dela – Planet Siol.net

Proti-slovja: »Charlijev paket« – Delo Kolumne

Zdravniki in zdravnice – Delo Kolumne

Zakaj tako malo vemo o masakrih Boko Haram? – Mladina

Does Palestine Really Have No Idea How the ICC Works? – OJ

Droning On: News Agencies Team with FAA to Spur Drone Regs – TMT Perspectives

The History of International Law – or International Law in History? – EJILTalk

Computers Know Your Personality Better Than Anyone – bigthink

Economic Lessons From Switzerland’s One-Day, 18 Percent Currency Rise – The Upshot

Same-sex marriage returns to the Supreme Court – and its prospects look good – Volokh Conspiracy

How To Write A China Arbitration Clause. Badly. Really Badly. – China Law Blog

Counsel, That’s Not Your Normal Speaking Voice, Is It? – Lowering the Bar