Published online by Cambridge University Press: 21 July 2022
This chapter reviews the Transnational Legal Process approach to international law, sometimes called the “‘New’ New Haven School of International Law.” The term “School” is used here advisedly, to refer to a school of thought, belief, learning, or scholarship, often named after its place of origin, that comprises like-minded individuals who share common opinion, outlook, philosophy, or membership in the same intellectual, artistic, social, or cultural movement. Like its predecessor – the New Haven School of International Law, which arose after World War II – the Transnational Legal Process, or “New” New Haven, School of International Law of the late twentieth century traces its intellectual roots to Yale Law School in New Haven, Connecticut, historically the foremost training ground for legal academics in the United States.
But like most intellectual schools, neither school of international legal theory rooted in New Haven included all international lawyers who lived in New Haven, nor did all of the schools’ members reside there.
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