Say the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit decides that the provision of a self-executing, ratified-by-the-U.S. international treaty which provides for an individual right does not provide such individual right. However, the Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit decides (at a later time) that the treaty does indeed provide for an individual right in the U.S..
Is there, preferably a U.S. Supreme Court decision, or any other case law that decided that the newer circuit court decision relating to federal (or more narrowly relating to international law) should enjoy a rebuttable presumption to be correct over the older one or any case that decided that the circuit court with geographic jurisdiction should enjoy such a presumption regardless of its precedence or antecedence? Or else, is there anything similar that at least decided this question for the geographic jurisdiction of the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals, that is, is there such a precedent that declares it’s own authority in federal (or more narrowly) international law matters over the decisions of the U.S. court of appeals for any other circuit?
I understand that such out-of-circuit cases may be cited without a problem, and they will definitely have persuasive authority (unlike, for e.g. generally unpublished decisions), but the question is whether geographic or the temporal instancy in opposing decisions makes one over the other binding authority.