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Columbia Center on Sustainable InvestmentSee all partner content
The Columbia Center on Sustainable Investment is the only university-based applied research center and forum dedicated to the study, practice and discussion of sustainable international investment. CCSI was previously named the Vale Columbia Center on Sustainable International Investment. http://ccsi.columbia.edu/
2. Advocates Say ISDS Is Necessary Because Domestic Courts Are ‘Inadequate,’ But Claims and Decisions Don’t Reveal Systemic Failing
3. A European Committee on Foreign Investment?
4. Africa rising out of itself: The growth of intra-African FDI
5. A future European FDI screening system: solution or problem?
6. A G20 Facility to rekindle FDI flows
7. Agricultural Investments: A Primer for Host Government Lawyers and Local Lawyers in Private Practice
8. Agricultural Investments under International Investment Law
9. AIM Investment Report 2015: Trends and Policy Challenges
10. A legally binding instrument on business and human rights to advance accountability and access to justice
11. Allocation of Climate-Related Risks in Investor–State Mining Contracts
12. Alternatives to Investor-State Dispute Settlement
13. An appellate body for international investment disputes: How appealing is it?
14. A new challenge for emerging markets: the need to develop an outward FDI policy
15. A new foreign direct investment accounting methodology for economic development organizations
16. An international framework to discipline outward FDI incentives?
17. An International Investment Court: panacea or purgatory?
18. Another brick in the wall: the EU-India investment-facilitation mechanism
19. An outline for systematic reform of the investment law regime
20. A Policy Framework to Approach the Use of Associated Petroleum Gas
21. A reading of intra-EU BITs in light of recent developments of EU law
22. Assessing the legality of data-localization requirements: Before the tribunals or at the negotiating table?
23. A stronger role for the European Parliament in the design of the EU’s investment policy as a legitimacy safeguard
24. Australia: Downstream linkages
25. Best Practices in Data Driven Development Planning in Mining Regions
26. Beware of FDI statistics!
27. Beware of freezing clauses in international investment agreements
28. Beyond Trade Deals: Charting a Post-Brexit Course for UK Investment Treaties
29. Botswana: Downstream linkages
30. Brazil’s bilateral investment treaties: More than a new investment treaty model?
31. Briefing for Grass-Roots Organizations – Bridging the Information Gap: How Access to Land Contracts Can Serve Community Rights
32. Briefing: Governing Land Investments: Do Governments Have Legal Support Gaps?
33. Briefing Note: Aligning International Investment Agreements with the Sustainable Development Goals
34. Briefing Note: Investment Promotion and Facilitation for Sustainable Development
35. Briefing Note: Modern Provisions in Investment Treaties
36. Bringing the state back in: India’s 2015 model BIT
37. Broadening the Global Compact agenda
38. Business Guide: Respecting the Human Rights of Communities in Wind and Solar Project Deployment
39. Canada’s non-reciprocal BIT with China: Would the US or Europe do the same?
40. Can host countries have legitimate expectations?
41. Can India emulate China in attracting and benefitting from FDI?
42. Can Timor-Leste Rely on its Endowments to Achieve the Strategic Development Plan Targets?
43. Carbon Accounting by Public and Private Financial Institutions: Can We Be Sure Climate Finance Is Leading to Emissions Reductions?
44. CFIUS and China in the post-COVID environment
45. CFIUS reforms must be reformed
46. Challenges for the EU-China BIT negotiations
47. Challenges on the road toward a multilateral investment court
48. Changing geography: prospects for Asian actors as global rule-makers in international investment law
49. China moves the G20 on international investment
50. China needs to complement its “going-out” policy with a “going-in” strategy
51. China’s Belt and Road investment governance: building a hybrid model
52. China’s foreign investment complaint mechanism: A new beginning of foreign investment governance reform?
53. China’s new Foreign Investment Law: deeper reform and more trust are needed
54. China’s “new normal” in international investment agreements
55. Chinese FDI in the EU: learning from the renewable energy sector
56. Clearing the Path: Withdrawal of Consent and Termination as Next Steps for Reforming International Investment Law
57. Community-Investor Negotiation Guide 1: Preparing in Advance for Potential Investors
58. Community-Investor Negotiation Guide 2: Negotiating Contracts with Investors
59. Comparison Between the IPCC Reporting Framework and Country Practice
60. Conference Report: Climate Change and Sustainable Investment in Natural Resources: From Consensus to Action
61. Conflicts Between GHG Accounting Methodologies in the Steel Industry
62. Corporate inversions and FDI in the United States
63. Corporate Net-Zero Pledges: The Bad and the Ugly
64. Corporations need to look beyond profits
65. Cost allocation in ICSID arbitration: theory and (mis)application
66. Cost allocation in investment arbitration: Forward toward incentivization
67. Costs and Benefits of Investment Treaties: Practical Considerations for States
68. Could BITs and BATs be combined to ensure access to human rights remedies?
69. COVID-19 and FDI: How should governments respond?
70. COVID-19 and Land-based Investment: Changing Landscapes
71. CSR in an Investment Facilitation Framework for Development: From a “race to the bottom” to a “march to the top”
72. Dangers lurking in the OECD tax proposals
73. Decarbonization Pathways for Paraguay’s Energy Sector
74. Democracies conclude more and stricter international investment agreements – but why?
75. Designing a Legal Regime to Capture Capital Gains Tax on Indirect Transfers of Mineral and Petroleum Rights: A Practical Guide
76. Divestments by MNEs: What do we know about why they happen?
77. Do developing countries benefit from outward FDI?
78. Do not neglect establishment trade: the China-US example
79. Don't Throw Caution to the Wind: In the green energy transition, not all critical minerals will be goldmines
80. Electric Utility Alignment with the SDGs & the Paris Climate Agreement
81. Emerging Practices in Community Development Agreements
82. Employment from Mining and Agricultural Investments: How Much Myth, How Much Reality?
83. Enabling the full participation of developing countries in negotiating an Investment Facilitation Framework for Development
84. Engaging diaspora direct investors: The four elements of successful policy regimes
85. Ensuring Economic Viability & Sustainability of Coffee Production
86. Equipping the Nigerian National Petroleum Corporation for the Low-Carbon Transition: How Are Other National Oil Companies Adapting?
87. Europe’s new investment policy faces an uncertain future
88. Explaining the rise of third-party funding in investment arbitration
89. Facilitating investment for sustainable development: it matters for Africa
90. Facilitating investment through IIAs: The case of the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership Agreement
91. FDI and CSR to promote social entrepreneurship and sustainable FDI: Lessons from India
92. FDI has benefitted the EU members from Central and Eastern Europe and can continue to do so
93. FDI in Russia in difficult times
94. FDI screening regulation and the recent EU guidance: What options do member states have?
95. FDI sectorial diversification: the trade-transport-tourism nexus
96. FDI to the UK will remain robust post-Brexit
97. Five key considerations for the WTO investment-facilitation discussions, going forward
98. Five Years After the Adoption of the Paris Agreement, Are Climate Change Considerations Reflected in Mining Contracts?
99. Fixing the Business of Food: Aligning Food Company Practices with the SDGs
100. Fixing the Business of Food: The Food Industry and the SDG Challenge
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