ISSN: 2658-9346 | Arab Journal of International Law

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Sunday 26 February 2023

[Released] Third Annual Issue of ARJIL



Undoubtedly, the environmental dilemma requires enormous efforts at the global, national, and local levels. These laborious efforts can take the form of negotiations or any other actions to save human survival and protect the common. So, the climate international negotiations for African countries, for example, are structured by the emergence of a single voice to the point of speaking of a return of Pan-Africans and a solid attachment to scientific data to, on the one hand, approach the problem of global warming and, on the other hand, decide on the measures to be taken. Africa can manage a common position, but it needs massive work and energy on the international scene. 
Today, the major question is about the global law against the environmental crisis and the deterioration of natural resources. Therefore, we should be rethinking our orthodox law framework and traditional rules inside the term of sovereignty and local territory. The aspiration is to allow the law to be implemented within its socio-ecological and cultural context. However, is it a challenge to question the capacity of the State to establish the connection between legal endogeneity and positive law?
Is ecology a new social dimension? There are interactions between many factors and major elements of the ecological dilemma. The fact is that: we observe an interdependent economic crisis related to global change effects. The power can help us to face the environmental dilemma and climate change crisis, but the poorest countries cannot be up to the level to be resilient to this dilemma due to weak infrastructure and a fragile integration in the process of climate change financing. 

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