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Justifies the generally accepted role of public international law in the application of United States law by United States courts. Rogers (University of Kentucky) takes middle ground on the issue, rejecting the idea of international law as a super-constitution or that international law is no more than a policy consideration for the courts. He describes the overarching principles of public international law and U.S. constitutional law, but is critical with respect to applications of or failures to apply public international law in particular cases. The international and domestic legal systems are treated as independent systems that might impact upon one another, rather than as two aspects of the same body of law. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
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