ASIL's electronic research tools provide access to international law resources from primary source documents to asil publications. In addition, our Electronic Resource Guide is available to you in conducting your own online research.
|To search this electronic database of international treaties and conventions, web sites and other research tools click here.|
|For an electronic guide to assist you in conducting online research click here.|
|A public online database of select US court cases and legal materials, i.lex is designed to serve as a practical resource for judges, other legal professionals, and scholars in identifying and understanding how international law in its many forms is interpreted and applied by courts in the United States at both the federal and state level. i.lex may be accessed online.|
|The Reports on International Organizations are a production of ASIL's Interest Group on International Organizations. For more information, click here.|
Researching customary law is as complex as it is essential. Some useful (but by no means all) sources include: digests of state practice (for those nations that keep them); domestic/municipal law; and international law yearbooks. Actions by international governmental organizations (such as the U.N.) may also serve as evidence of customary law. For these actions, see the United Nations/IGOs section of this guide
For the most part, the resources below include gateways to web sites containing foreign law.