Name Course Instructor Date Transnational Law and the Boundaries of Sovereignty State sovereignty is depicted by the ability of a state to establish its own constitution that guides the activities and relations of members of the state both within and outside the state. Sovereignty is further depicted by specific borders where the government of a state asserts authority within those borders. The introduction of transnational law resulted from the need to protect people against crimes against humanity where their states may fail to provide such rights. As Langer (1) actual criminals are not acted upon. Works Cited Finnemore Martha and Kathryn Sikkink."International Norm Dynamics and Political Change." International Organization vol. 52 no. 4 1998 pp. 887-917. Máximo Langer. "THE DIPLOMACY OF UNIVERSAL JURISDICTION: THE POLITICAL BRANCHES AND THE TRANSNATIONAL PROSECUTION OF INTERNATIONAL CRIMES." The American Journal of International Law vol. 105 no. 1 2011 p. 1. Nickson Ray and John Braithwaite."Deeper broader longer transitional justice." European Journal of Criminology vol. 11 no. 4 2013 pp. 445-463. Yeh Jiunn-Rong and Wen-Chen Chang. "The Emergence of Transnational Constitutionalism: Its Features Challenges and Solutions." Penn State International Law Review Penn State 6 Jan. 2008 elibrary.law.psu.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1240&context=psilr.Accessed 11 Jan. 2018. [...]
Please discuss this question: 1. What do you see as the biggest challenge to a state's sovereignty from the emergence of transnational law? Be sure to include a current event item from an internet news source and the attached documents to illustrate your answer.