Introduction 1: The Right to Have Rights as a 'Place in the World' 2: The Right to Have Rights as Nationality 3: The Right to Have Rights as Citizenship 4: The Right to Have Rights as Humanity 5: The Right to Have Rights as the Politics of Human Rights Conclusion
Alison Kesby is a Research Fellow in public international law at St John's College, Cambridge.
This rigorous, scholarly and insightful book lingers long in the memory. It offers a necessary corrective to an international legal order that can lose itself in the inspirational language of legal texts and political statements. * Colin Harvey, International Journal of Refugee Law *
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