Alexander Marschik – Curriculum vitae – Austrian Ministry for European and International Affairs
Master and doctor of law at the University of Vienna, Austria.
Further studies at:
- Université de la Sorbonne (Paris I), France (1990),
- Hague Academy of International Law, the Netherlands (1991),
- Academy of European Law at the European University Institute, Italy (1993),
- Visiting Scholar at Stanford University, California, USA, (1994).
1989 – 1996: Assistant Professor at the Institute of International Law and International
Relations of the University of Vienna, Austria.
1990 – 1998: Lecturer of International Law at the University of Vienna.
1996: Austrian Ministry for Foreign Affairs; EU-Department.
1997: First Secretary at the Austrian Mission to the United Nations in Geneva.
1997 – 1999: Head of General-Affairs-Council Unit in the EU-Division, Austrian MFA
1999 – 2003: Legal and Political Counsellor at the Austrian Mission to the United Nations in
2003 – 2007: Deputy Permanent Representative of Austria to the United Nations.
Since 2007: Ambassador; Director for Disarmament, Arms Control and Non-Proliferation
at the Austrian Ministry for European and International Affairs
2001 – 2002: Vice-Chairman of the 6th Committee (Legal) of the 56th UN-General Assembly.
2002 – 2005: Rapporteur of the Assembly of States Parties to the International Criminal Court.
2007-2010: Head of Austrian Delegation to several Disarmament Conferences
2010: Chairman of Subsidiary Body 1 (Nuclear Disarmament) at the NPT-Review Conference 2010
- Subsystems in International Law – Is the European Union a “self-contained regime”? (1997). (Doctoral thesis; in German).
- The Politics of Prosecution: European National Approaches to War Crimes, in McCormack/Simpson (eds.), The Law of War: National and International Approaches, Kluwer Law International (1997), 65-101.
- Too much order? – The Impact of Special Secondary Norms on the Unity and Efficacy of the International System, European Journal of International Law 9 (1998), 212-239.
- The United Nations’ Response to International Terrorism, in Heere (ed.), From Government to Governance, TMC Asser Press (2004).
- Legislative Powers of the Security Council, in Macdonald/Johnston (eds.), Towards World Constitutionalism: Issues in the Legal Ordering of the World Community (2005), 457-492.
- Hard Law Strikes back – How the recent focus on the rule of law promotes compliance with norms in international relations, in Buffard/Crawford/Pellet/Wittich (eds), International Law between Universalism and Fragmentation (2008), 61-84.
- The Administration of Arms Control: Ensuring Accountability and Legitimacy of Field Operations, International Organizations Law Review 6 (2009), 627-653.