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Hilary Charlesworth
and
Christine Chinkin

instead of inclusive’. Ibid. at 96. 166 R. Braidotti, ‘The exile, the nomad, and the migrant: reflections on international feminism’, 15 Women’s Studies International Forum (1992) 7 at 10. 167 I. Gunning, ‘Arrogant perception

in The boundaries of international law
Abstract only
Hilary Charlesworth
and
Christine Chinkin

can often seem naive and unpragmatic, but its power relies on a deep faith in justice and rightness. 70 Rights discourse also offers a focus for international feminism that can translate into action if responses to women’s claims are inadequate. It affirms ‘a community dedicated to invigorating words with a power to restrain, so that even the powerless can appeal to those words’. 71 At the same time

in The boundaries of international law