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dc.contributor.authorPEGORARI, Bruno
dc.contributor.authorPUIG DE LA PARRA, Sergio
dc.identifier.citationKrista NADAKAVUKAREN SCHEFER and Thomas COTTIER (eds), Elgar encyclopedia of international economic law, Cheltenham ; Northampton : Edward Elgar Publishing, 2024, OnlineFirsten
dc.descriptionPublished: 28 July 2024en
dc.description.abstractOver the past decades, IEL has broadened its disciplinary scope to accommodate pressing social issues associated with globalization's (side)effects. These issues range from environmental degradation to globalization's detrimental impact on culturally distinct and economically marginalized groups such as Indigenous peoples. Looking at Indigenous peoples as actors of IEL illuminates the complex interactions between human and economic-focused areas of international law. It also uncovers the way in which globalization marginalizes societies across the globe. In this sense, to address current demands to make globalization equitable, international economic law must do better to incorporate Indigenous peoples as central, not just marginal, actors.en
dc.publisherEdward Elgar Publishingen
dc.titleIndigenous peoples as actors of international economic lawen
dc.typeContribution to booken

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