Graeme Baber is a jurist and a legal researcher, specializing in financial law and international law. His previous monographs are The Impact of Legislation and Regulation on the Freedom of Movement of Capital in Estonia, Poland and Latvia (2010), The Free Movement of Capital and Financial Services: An Exposition? (2014), The European Union and the Global Financial Crisis: A View from 2016 (2016), Essays on International Law (2017), International Financial Law: Quo Vadis? (2017), Preferential Trade Agreements and International Law (2018), and The United Nations System: A Synopsis (2019). Graeme has published many papers. He is also an experienced teacher of university students.

Since 2014, Graeme has written three monographs and four papers that Nova has published. The first of the books is "The European Union and the Global Financial Crisis: A View from 2016", which compares – in places in which this is possible – the securities and banking legislation after the financial crisis with that preceding it. The second is "International Financial Law: Quo Vadis?" which describes worldwide instruments set by the Financial Stability Board, the Bank for International Settlements, the Basel Committee for Banking Supervision, the International Organization of Securities Commissions and the International Monetary Fund – giving views as to the structure and workings of the global financial architecture and as to the progression of this topic in the near and medium-term. The third is "The Global Law of the Sea: Baselines and Boundary Delimitation".

Graeme is currently writing his tenth monograph – to be published with Nova. Pursuant to his earlier research contributing to "The Global Law of the Sea: Baselines and Boundary Delimitation" and a subsequent summary article concerning the life, scholarship and judgments of the eminent Swiss jurist Max Huber, in this book, he investigates the academic and judicial output of the seven people who served as the British members of the International Court of Justice between 1946 and 2018.

Graeme Baber Researcher in Financial Law

Graeme Baber is a jurist and a legal researcher, specializing in financial law and international law. His previous monographs are The Impact of Legislation and Regulation on the Freedom of Movement of Capital in Estonia, Poland and Latvia (2010), The Free Movement of Capital and Financial Services: An Exposition? (2014), The European Union and the Global Financial Crisis: A View from 2016 (2016), Essays on International Law (2017), International Financial Law: Quo Vadis? (2017), Preferential Trade Agreements and International Law (2018), and The United Nations System: A Synopsis (2019). Graeme has published many papers. He is also an experienced teacher of university students.

Since 2014, Graeme has written three monographs and four papers that Nova has published. The first of the books is "The European Union and the Global Financial Crisis: A View from 2016", which compares – in places in which this is possible – the securities and banking legislation after the financial crisis with that preceding it. The second is "International Financial Law: Quo Vadis?" which describes worldwide instruments set by the Financial Stability Board, the Bank for International Settlements, the Basel Committee for Banking Supervision, the International Organization of Securities Commissions and the International Monetary Fund – giving views as to the structure and workings of the global financial architecture and as to the progression of this topic in the near and medium-term. The third is "The Global Law of the Sea: Baselines and Boundary Delimitation".

Graeme is currently writing his tenth monograph – to be published with Nova. Pursuant to his earlier research contributing to "The Global Law of the Sea: Baselines and Boundary Delimitation" and a subsequent summary article concerning the life, scholarship and judgments of the eminent Swiss jurist Max Huber, in this book, he investigates the academic and judicial output of the seven people who served as the British members of the International Court of Justice between 1946 and 2018.

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