(1,206 words)

paragraph 381 in volume 3, chapter 27, The Decision

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An “order” is normally used for decisions other than a final judgment regarding the conduct of a case (in a phase or for the case as a whole) or advisory opinion.1 Article 48 of the Statute gives the Court a general power to make orders for the conduct of a case, and it is widely used. Orders are specifically mentioned in the Rules of Court, in Articles 44 (time limits), 67 (a visit to the site),274 (provisional measures of protection), 80 (admissibility of counter claims), 88 (agreed settlement), 89 (disconti…

Cite this page
Malcolm N. Shaw, “Orders”, in: Rosenne's Law and Practice of the International Court: 1920-2015. Consulted online on 17 February 2019 <http://dx.doi.org/10.1163/2468-5992_rose_COM_0381>
First published online: 2017
First print edition: 20161001

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