The "CIDS Digressions" aim to foster innovative thinking, interdisciplinary research, and critical discussion of topical issues. They will enable researchers from various backgrounds to share ideas in a concise and efficient way within an unfettered intellectual framework. Contributions to the series, of a maximum of 1000 words in length, will be published online following a short and straightforward editorial process.
The CIDS Digressions in particular offer:
• A critical analysis of topical and engaging issues in international dispute settlement broadly speaking.
• An overview of current research in other academic fields offering contrasting, disruptive, or simply revealing insights into the resolution of international disputes.
• The gist of new, audacious, or simply relevant ideas, which deserve being shared and discussed in a straightforward, unconstrained or clear-cut way, either before or in parallel to a traditional peer-reviewed publication.
Contributions can be sent to email@example.com
Cédric Dupont (Graduate Institute), Thomas Schultz (University of Geneva, King's College London), and Merih Angin (Harvard University), “Double Jeopardy? The Use of Investment Arbitration in Times of Crisis”, in D. Behn, O.K. Fauchald, and M. Langford (eds), The Legitimacy of Investment Arbitration: Empirical Perspectives, Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2020.
Niccolò Ridi and Thomas Schultz, Empirically Mapping Investment Arbitration Scholarship: Networks, Authorities, and the Research Front, in Katia Fach Gomez (ed.), Private Actors in International Investment Law, Springer, 2020.
Gabrielle Kaufmann-Kohler, Michele Potestà, “Investor-State Dispute Settlement and National Courts. Current Framework and Reform Options”, special edition of the European Yearbook of International Economic Law, 2020., 2020.
Laurence Boisson de Chazournes et Ségolène Couturier, “CAS Procedures and their Efficiency” CAS Bull. (2019) 2 : 7-17.