Increased interdependence of states in modem times has shaken the nineteenth century doctrines of extreme dualism and positivism. These doctrines would build an impenetrable wall between the international and national legal orders; they would elevate the state to the position of exclusive actor and deny the individual any standing in the international legal order; and, in the interpretation of a rule of law, they would exclude any regard for the political, economic, and social context in which the rule is applied.
Toward Supremacy of Treaty-Constitution by Judicial Fiat: On the Margin of the Case,
Mich. L. Rev.
Available at: https://repository.law.umich.edu/mlr/vol63/iss3/4