* Associate Professor, Boston College Law School. The author would like to thank Friedemann Thomma and Soohyun Jun for their exceptional research assistance in the preparation of this essay—it could not have been done without them.
1 Interestingly enough, it was Professor Lichtenstein herself who noted that international human rights and international economic policy were both very important to Owen Kupferschmid, when she opened the sixth Boston College Holocaust and Human Rights conference in 1992, honoring his memory. See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein et al., Tribute to Owen Kupferschmid and Opening Address (Holocaust and Human Rights Law: The Sixth International Conference), 12 B.C. Third World L.J. 191 (1992). It is also very appropriate to recognize and honor Professor Lichtenstein’s own accomplishments in this context.
2 Benjamin R. Barber, Jihad v. McWorld: How Globalism and Tribalism Are Reshaping the World 1 (1996).
3 See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein, The Mexican Crisis: Who Should be a Country’s Lender of Last Resort?, 18 Fordham Int’l L.J. 1769 (1995).
4 Cynthia Lichtenstein, U.S. Restructuring Legislation: Revising the International Banking Act of 1978, For the Worse?, 60 Fordham Int’l L.J. 507, 537 (1992).
5 See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein, Thinking the Unthinkable: What Should Commercial Banks or Their Holding Companies Be Allowed to Own?, 67 IND. L.J. 251 (1992).
6 Cynthia Lichtenstein, The U.S. Response to the International Debt Crisis: The International Lending Supervision Act of 1983, 25 Va. J. Int’l L. 401, 417-18 (1985).
7 Cynthia Lichtenstein, United States: Federal Reserve System Rules Concerning International Banking Facilities, 21 I.L.M. 872, 872–77 (1982).
8 Id.
9 See, e.g., Cynthia Lichtenstein et al., Cooperative Efforts in International Banking Regulation, 76 Am. Soc’y Int’l Proc. 352, 353 (1982).
10 Cynthia Lichtenstein et al., International Debt: How Can Developing Countries Regain Creditworthiness? 83 Am. Soc’y Int’l Proc. 87, 89 (1989).
11 Id.
12 Cynthia Lichtenstein, The Battle for International Bank Accounts: Restrictions on International Payments for Political Ends and Article VIII of the Fund Agreement, 19 N.Y.U. J. Int’l L. & Pol. 981, 981–91 (1987).
13 Id.
14 Cynthia Lichtenstein, Aiding the Transformation of Economies: Is the Fund’s Conditionality Appropriate to the Task?, 62 Fordham L. Rev. 1943, 1944 (1994).
15 Id.
16 Id.
17 See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein, International Standards for Consolidated Supervision of Financial Conglomerates: Controlling Systemic Risk, 19 Brook. J. Int’l L. 137 (1993); Cynthia Lichtenstein, Dealing with Sovereign Liquidity Crises: New International Initiatives for the New World of Volatile Capital Flows To and From Emerging Markets, 29 McGeorge L. Rev. 807 (1998) [hereinafter Dealing with Sovereign Liquidity Crises].
18 See Cynthia Lichtenstein, Introduction to the Panel on “Preventing Asian Type Crises: Who, If Anyone, Should Have Jurisdiction Over Capital Movements?, 5 ILSA J Int’l & Comp. L. 395, 396 (1999).
19 Dealing with Sovereign Liquidity Crises, supra note 17, at 812.
20 Id.
21 See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein, Does International Human Rights Law Have Something to Teach Monetary Law?, 10 Mich. J. Int’l L. 225 (1989).
22 Id.
23 Id.
24 Id.
25 See generally id.
26 See generally Cynthia Lichtenstein & Edward Gordon, The Decision to Block Iranian Assets—Reexamined, 16 Int’l Law 161 (1982).