Symposium: Unconstitutional Constitutions Around the World
Welcome to Cornell International Law Journal’s first online symposium. This symposium features a discussion of Richard Albert’s Four Unconstitutional Constitutions and their Democratic Foundations, which can be found in the print version of CIlJ in issue 50.2. We are incredibly thankful to Professor Albert for his intriguing scholarship and support throughout this process. We are also very appreciative of all our symposium authors who have generated a fascinating, thorough, and important discussion about this topic. We would also like to thank our faculty advisor, Muna Ndulo, for his guidance throughout this process, and Jens Ohlin for his input.
Unconstitutional Constitution as a Redeeming Oxymoron
The End of Binarism in Constitutional Thinking?
On Albert’s Unconstitutional Constitutions
When are We Truly Dealing with an Unconstitutional Constitution?
The Origins and Implications of Canada’s “Constructive Unamendability”: A Comment on Richard Albert’s Four Unconstitutional Constitutions and Their Democratic Foundations
The Value of the Concept of Unconstitutional Constitutions
Unconstitutional Constitutions? New Approaches to an Old Problem—A Response to Richard Albert
Constitutionality in Making and Changing Constitutions