International Law as a Cyborg Science

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Abstract

Abstract International law academics have increasingly turned to engage deliberately engage computer-oriented technologies. There is little work in the literature that reflects on how this engagement itself takes place, what it tells us about the state of the discipline, and the consequences of concentrating on the phenomena of digital technologies. This paper shares some possible conceptual taxonomies and theoretical concerns in disciplinary self-reflection about our digital futures.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)9-30
Number of pages22
JournalNordic Journal of International Law
Volume92
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 21 Apr 2023

Keywords

  • capitalism
  • cyborg
  • formal rhetorical economy
  • international law
  • political economy
  • sensibility
  • transhumanism

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