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Bringing the World to the Classroom: Computers As Masters or Slaves?

  • Donald E. Buckingham (a1)

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* College of Law and Centre for Studies in Agriculture, Law and the Environment (CSALE), University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Canada.

The author would like to thank Janet Epp Buckingham and Wilf Noordermeer for their insightful comments on earlier drafts, Anita Rice for her research assistance, Lindsay Blair and John Spriggs for their contributions as part of the “International Trade“ WWW project team and the Saskatchewan Department of Education, Training and Employment (SETE) for their financial assistance for the “International Trade“ WWW project.

1 The Need of Popular Understanding of International Law, 1 AJIL 1 (1907) at 1.

2 Id. at 2.

3 Root suggested that “one means to bring about this desirable condition is to increase the general publicknowledge of international rights and duties and to promote a popular habit of reading and thinking aboutinternational affairs.“ Id. at 2.

Bringing the World to the Classroom: Computers As Masters or Slaves?

  • Donald E. Buckingham (a1)

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