Sovereignty: The Battle for the Hearts and Minds of Men
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The primary right of a sovereign State corresponds to the independence of that State and absence of subordination to any other State or entity (albeit not to international law). It protects the plenary jurisdiction of that sovereign State over its territory and the people on it. This is a principle of customary international law. Of course, in view of what was explained before regarding the limits to State sovereignty, jurisdiction is never absolutely plenary. This book examines how Indigenous Peoples around the world are demanding greater data sovereignty, and challenging the ways in which governments have historically used Indigenous data to develop policies and programs.
Sovereignty | Princeton University Press
The question of the degree of power and amount of competence necessary for an entity to become or remain sovereign has given rise to a long controversy in the history of the concept. The final touch had now been made to the modern concept of sovereignty. The idea of limited sovereignty that finds its source in its own laws had appeared for the first time. True, the limited dimension of sovereignty had been propounded before, among some early modern philosophers writing in the early 17 th century. This is the case for instance in the work of Hugo Grotius, Alberico Gentili, and Francisco Suarez, who defended the possibility, albeit limited, of disciplinary interventions by other sovereign States.
this book is a very impressive achievement and well worth reading by anyone interested in the debates on global governance, international law and constitutionalism, and reform of the UN system. The author does a superb job in weaving together some of the diffuse and often somewhat inaccessible bodies of literature that together present the complex picture of scholarly understandings of the future of global governance.'
The Law of Parliamentary Sovereignty (Chapter 8) - A.V. Dicey The Law of Parliamentary Sovereignty (Chapter 8) - A.V. Dicey
If international sovereignty is both international law-based and a source of valid international law, it is pivotal to the legitimacy, ie legitimate authority of international law. International law’s authority is justified or legitimate if it has the right to rule and create duties to obey on the part of its subjects.Chapter 3: The Intersection of Indigenous Data Sovereignty and Closing the Gap policy in Australia, Raymond Lovett, Roxanne Jones and Bobby Maher