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Faculty of Law

The Faculty of Law in the University of Oxford is one of the largest in the United Kingdom. It is a federation of thirty law schools in the colleges of the University. Legal scholars in the colleges and University are members of the Faculty, which coordinates and supports the teaching and writing of one hundred fifty three academics. We admit and support and teach and examine a diverse and outstanding body of students from all parts of the British Isles and from all over the world. Our student-to-faculty ratio is approximately 7:1.

Series associated with Faculty of Law

Bonavero Institute of Human Rights
Border Criminologies
Centre for Socio-Legal Studies
Criminology
Foundation for Law, Justice and Society
ICT for Development (ICT4D)
Law Faculty Podcasts
Oxford Human Rights Hub Seminars
Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) conference podcasts
Oxford Transitional Justice Research Conference - Justice and Self-Determination in West Papua
Oxford Transitional Justice Research Seminars
Public International Law Discussion Group (Part I) and Annual Global Justice Lectures
Public International Law Discussion Group (Part II)
Public International Law Part III
RightsUp - Global perspectives on human rights law
Statute Law: Making Legislation
# Episode Title Description People Date
1 Extraterritorial Human Rights Obligations Between a Rock and a Hard Place - Diverging Jurisprudence at the ECtHR and the UN Dr Lea Raible University of Glasgow; 2020/21 re:constitution Fellow, gives a talk for the Public International Law discussion group on 20th May 2021. Lea Raible 24 May 2021
2 The Jurisprudence of the Inter-American Human Rights System: Standard-setting or International Law-making? Ignacio de Casas, Austral University, Argentina, gives a seminar for the PIL discussion group. Ignacio de Casas 18 May 2021
3 Hart and Kelsen on International Law Professor David Dyzenhaus, University of Toronto, currently a Guggenheim Fellow and a Visiting Fellow at All Souls, gives a talk for the Public International Law seminar series. David Dyzenhaus 05 May 2021
4 How International is the International Court of Justice? Professor James T. Gathii, Wing-Tat Lee Chair in International Law and Professor of Law at Loyola University Chicago School of Law, gives a talk for the Oxford Public International Law seminar series. James T Gathii 30 Mar 2021
5 The Laws of War in International Thought Professor Pablo Kalmanovitz, International Studies Division at CIDE, Mexico City, gives a talk for the Oxford PIL discussion group. Pablo Kalmanovitz 29 Mar 2021
6 Invoking 'Transitional Justice' without a Transition: Reflections on Sri Lanka's Transitional Justice Programme, 2015-2019 Kumaravadivel Guruparan gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Kumaravadivel Guruparan 18 Mar 2021
7 Kashmir and the State of Exception Habeel Iqbal gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Habeel Iqbal 18 Mar 2021
8 Australian War Crimes in Afghanistan: National Mechanisms, Positive Complementarity and Command Responsibility Douglas Guilfoyle gives a talk as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Douglas Guilfoyle 18 Mar 2021
9 The Recognition of a Right to be Rescued at Sea Professor Seline Trevisanut, Utrecht University, gives a talk for the Public International Law discussion group series. Seline Trevisanut 26 Feb 2021
10 Two Visions of the International Rule of Law Professor Monica Hakimi, University of Michigan, gives a talk for the PIL discussion series. Monica Hakimi 22 Feb 2021
11 The War Lawyers: The United States, Israel and Juridical Warfare This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Craig Jones 19 Feb 2021
12 Climate Change and Human Rights Litigation: A Proposed New Line of Argument Professor Martin Scheinin, Bonavero Institute of Human Rights, gives a talk for the Public International Law series. Martin Scheinin 19 Feb 2021
13 Transitional Justice Through the Lens of Art This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. This panel discussion explores the role of art in transitional justice and the depiction of transitional justice through art. Leslie Thomas, Bernadette Vivuya, Nadia Siddiqui 18 Feb 2021
14 The Justice of Visual Art - Creative State-Building in Times of Transition This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Art is a radical form of political participation in times of transition. Eliza Garnsey 18 Feb 2021
15 Dangerous proportions: Means and Ends in Non-Finite War Professor Nehal Bhuta, University of Edinburgh and Dr Rebecca Mignot-Mahdavi, University of Amsterdam, give a talk for the Public International Law seminar series. Nehal Bhuta, Rebecca Mignot-Mahdavi 17 Feb 2021
16 The Concept of Race in International Criminal Law - and Beyond Carola Lingaas, VID Specialised University, gives a talk for the Public International Law seminar series. Carola Lingaas 17 Feb 2021
17 Creative Commons More than a Morbid Quest: obituaries and mapping the invisible college of international lawyers Luíza Leão Soares Pereira, Lecturer in International Law at the University of Sheffield, and Doctoral Candidate at the University of Cambridge, gives a talk for the Public International Law seminar series. Luíza Leão Soares Pereira 05 Feb 2021
18 Political Crimes and Amnesties: Scope and Limitations to Transitions to Democracy This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Renata Barbosa 26 Jan 2021
19 Binding and Non-binding International Agreements (as explored by the OAS Juridical Committee) Professor Duncan Hollis, Temple University, gives a talk for the Public International Law seminar series on 21st January 2021. Duncan Hollis 25 Jan 2021
20 Humanity, Inclusive Positivism and the Law of Armed Conflict Humanitarian personnel from time to time find themselves transporting desperate civilian residents forced out of besieged areas into long-term or even permanent displacement Nobuo Hayashi 06 Nov 2020
21 The International Law of Mega-Awards Public international law’s turn to judicialisation in the last three decades has led to more attention paid to remedies including of monetary character, in inter-State dispute settlement as well as in tribunals open to non-State actors. Martins Paparinskis 25 Aug 2020
22 The Effect of jus cogens and the Individuation of Norms International law ascribes to the conferral of a jus cogens status on a norm a particular legal significance. Ulf Linderfalk  06 Mar 2020
23 International Judicial Speech Acts Domestic and international judges speak separately from their courts' institutional voice in myriad ways. Neha Jain 21 Feb 2020
24 The Duty to Prevent Atrocity Crimes: Operationalising State Obligations From the instant that a State receives an early warning that mass atrocities are likely to occur, what, precisely, is it required to do in response? Shannon Raj Singh 19 Feb 2020
25 The Interplay between Maritime Security and the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea: Help or Hindrance? The concept of maritime security and its interplay with the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (LOSC) have attracted a lot of attention in recent years. Sofia Galani 12 Feb 2020
26 All Souls Seminar Series: The Contribution of Forensic or other Expert Evidence to Wrongful Convictions in the United States: Data and Experiences from the National Registry of Exonerations All Souls Seminar Series: The Contribution of Forensic or other Expert Evidence to Wrongful Convictions in the United States: Data and Experiences from the National Registry of Exonerations Simon Cole 10 Feb 2020
27 Creative Commons All Souls Seminar - Structural Racism and Deaths in Police Custody in Europe: At the Crossroads of Criminal Law and Human Rights All Souls Seminar - Structural Racism and Deaths in Police Custody in Europe: At the Crossroads of Criminal Law and Human Rights Eddie Bruce-Jones 02 Jan 2020
28 UK Supreme Court: R (Privacy International) v Investigatory Powers Tribunal [2019] UKSC 22 Session 3 of the Law and Politics in Three Courts conference Friday 8th November 2019 Nick Barber, Richard Ekins, Jeff King, Helen Mountfield 20 Dec 2019
29 Kenyan Supreme Court: Raila Odinga and Another v IEBC and Others, 2017 Session 2 of the Law and Politics in Three Courts conference Friday 8th November 2019 Anne Makena, John Ambani, Nic Cheeseman, Luis Franceschi 20 Dec 2019
30 International Criminal Court: Appeal against the decision under article 87(7)of the Rome Statute on the non-compliance by Jordan with the request by the Court for the arrest and surrender of Omar Al-Bashir (ICC- 02/05-01/09 OA2) 6 May 2019 Session 1 of the Law and Politics in Three Courts conference Friday 8th November 2019 Catherine O’Regan, Dapo Akande, Evelyne Asaala, Dire Tladi 20 Dec 2019
31 How effective can litigation be in foreseeing and preventing human rights abuse? Alejandra Ancheita delivers the keynote address at the Justice for Transnational Human Violations - At the Crossroads of Litigation, Policy and Scholarship Conference June 2019 Alejandra Ancheita 20 Dec 2019
32 All Souls Seminar Series - Rethinking "Smuggling" in Libya All Souls Seminar Series - Rethinking "Smuggling" in Libya Gabriella Sanchez 26 Nov 2019
33 Creative Commons Adam Smith as Jurist John Cairns and Scott Peterson discuss Adam Smith's lost work on jurisprudence, examining his influence on the Scottish legal profession and religious freedoms John W Cairns, Scot Peterson 19 Nov 2019
34 Creative Commons Adam Smith as Jurist Senior Research Fellow in Politics Professor Iain McLean unearths the secrets of Adam Smith's lost work on jurisprudence, and posits a connection between smith's jurisprudence and the framers of the US Declaration of Independence and Constitution Iain McLean 19 Nov 2019
35 Creative Commons Between Optimism and Pessimism: prospects for the conclusion of a new treaty on marine biodiversity on the high seas The United Nations is currently undertaking negotiations with a view to concluding an international legally binding instrument for the conservation and sustainable use of marine biodiversity in areas beyond national jurisdiction (the BBNJ Treaty). Joanna Mossop 18 Nov 2019
36 Creative Commons ILC’s Draft Conclusions on Peremptory Norms of General International Law Dire Tladi is a Professor of international law at the University of Pretoria and an Extraordinary Professor at the University of Stellenbosch. Dire Tladi 13 Nov 2019
37 Creative Commons Crimmigration and Refugees in Australia: Visa Cancellation on Criminality Grounds and 'Living in the Community' as Punishment and Deterrence Crimmigration and Refugees in Australia: Visa Cancellation on Criminality Grounds and 'Living in the Community' as Punishment and Deterrence Anthea Vogl 12 Nov 2019
38 Creative Commons All Souls Seminar Series: Democracy and the Mafia. Democracy and the Mafia. Federico Varese 12 Nov 2019
39 Creative Commons Documenting Crimes in Syria and Iraq: ISIS and the Crimes Against the Yazidis This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Sareta Ashraph 11 Nov 2019
40 Creative Commons Measuring Peace: Local Participation and Perspectives in Peacebuilding This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Anupah Makoond 11 Nov 2019
41 Creative Commons Colombia's Special Jurisdiction for Peace: Are There Reasons for Hope? This talk was the keynote seminar given as part of the Oxford Translational Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series Julieta Lemaitre 11 Nov 2019
42 Litigating Rights : The Right to Health Litigating Rights : The Right to Health – Mark Heywood and Maya Foa in Conversation Mark Heywood, Maya Foa 08 Nov 2019
43 Historian of Protest Katrina Navickas discusses Mike Leigh's film Peterloo Historian of Protest Katrina Navickas discusses her involvement in Mike Leigh's film Peterloo, and its political and contemporary resonances Katrina Navickas 04 Nov 2019
44 The Legal Evolution of the Climate Change Regime: Past, Present, and Future What have been the key themes in the legal evolution of the UN climate regime? Daniel Bodansky 31 Oct 2019
45 Creative Commons The Role of Domestic Law in the International Legal Validity of Treaty Withdrawal If a state withdraws from a treaty in a manner that violates its own domestic law, will this withdrawal take effect in international law? Hannah Woolaver 25 Oct 2019
46 Litigating Rights - Wolfgang Kaleck in Conversation Litigating Rights Series - Wolfgang Kaleck in Conversation Wolfgang Kaleck, Ben Wizner, Annelen Micus 24 Oct 2019
47 Climate Change and the Rule of Law Despite three decades of legal development, existing systems of law fail to provide effective foundations for limiting climate change. Cinnamon Carlarne 18 Oct 2019
48 Creative Commons But what about men?: Gender Discomfort in International Criminal Justice Sexual and Gender Based Violence (SGBV) has become 'hyper-visible' in international criminal justice, yet scholars disagree whether this is a good thing for feminism or not. Leila Ullrich 07 Oct 2019
49 (De)constructing the crimmigrant other: migration, citizenship, and penal power Annual Roger Hood Lecture: Professor Katja Franko University of Oslo Katja Franko 16 Jul 2019
50 Creative Commons The Shamima Begum case: Citizenship Stripping and Belonging in Britain All Souls Criminology Seminar Series - Devyani Prabhat, University of Bristol Devyani Prabhat 16 Jul 2019
51 Creative Commons "Doing Civilization's Heavy Lifting": The State of Injustice in the United States All Souls Criminology Seminar Series - Dr Tony Platt, University of California, Berkeley Tony Platt 16 Jul 2019
52 Creative Commons Historicising American Exceptionalism in Crime, Punishment and Inequality All Souls Criminology Seminar Series - Prof. Niki Lacey Niki Lacey 16 Jul 2019
53 Creative Commons Book Launch: Reasons to Doubt: Wrongful Convictions and the Criminal Cases Review Commission (Oxford University Press, 2019) Book Launch: Reasons to Doubt: Wrongful Convictions and the Criminal Cases Review Commission (Oxford University Press, 2019) Carolyn Hoyle, Respondent Hannah Quirk 03 Jul 2019
54 Creative Commons Responses to the Government White Paper on Online Harms and the ‘right to be forgotten’ LSE media expert and government adviser Damian Tambini and Roxana Radu from Oxford Law Faculty respond to the UK government’s White Paper on Online Harms and assess the implications of the new rights of the digital age such as the ‘right to be forgotten’. Damian Tambini, Roxana Radu 03 Jul 2019
55 Governance of Public Opinion in the Age of Platforms: A Study of China Jufang Wang, former news editor in China, and Ralph Schroeder of the Oxford Internet Institute, assess the Communist Party’s efforts to control public opinion in China by regulation of social media platforms and the controversial ‘social credit system’. Jufang Wang, Ralph Schroeder 03 Jul 2019
56 Creative Commons Current Challenges to International Justice: Lean in or Leave? This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Laila Sadat 25 Jun 2019
57 Book Launch: The Trial of the Kaiser This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. William Schabas 25 Jun 2019
58 Creative Commons Transitional Justice in Historical Perspective: Book Launch of 'Justice framed: A Genealogy of Transitional Justice' This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Marcos Zunino 25 Jun 2019
59 Creative Commons Un-Becoming a Victim: Between Historic Reminder and Hallucination, Geographical Document and Childhood Memory, Collective Tragedy and Personal Healing This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Sasa Rajsic 25 Jun 2019
60 Creative Commons Prospects for Meaningful Accountability for Rights Violations in Sri Lanka This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Kiran Grewal, Farzana Haniffa, Gehan Gunatilleke, Dharsha Jegatheswaran 25 Jun 2019
61 Creative Commons Witness Testimony and the Negotiation of 'Culture' at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Nigel Eltringham 25 Jun 2019
62 Creative Commons The Journalist Perspective: Low Expectations and Promising Trends in Transitional Justice This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Thierry Cruvellier 25 Jun 2019
63 Creative Commons Book Launch 'When Political Transitions Work: Reconciliation as Interdependence' This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Fanie du Toit, Kate O'Regan 25 Jun 2019
64 Colombian Outcast Youths and the Broken Promises of Transformative Justice This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Elena Butti 25 Jun 2019
65 Creative Commons The Arrest of a Head of State Pursuant to an ICC Warrant. The Al-Bashir Case This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Flavia Lattanzi 25 Jun 2019
66 Creative Commons The ICC Rohingya Case: Radical or Routine? This talk was given as part of the Oxford Transitional Justice Research (OTJR) Seminar Series. Payam Akhavan 25 Jun 2019
67 Creative Commons International Criminal Law and Border Control: The Expressive Role of the Deportation and Extradition of Rwandan Citizens Dr Nicola Palmer analyzes the role that international criminal law in the extradition, deportation or domestic prosecution of Rwandan nationals. Nicola Palmer 25 Jun 2019
68 State Capture: What It Is and What It Means for the Constitutional Order Legal researchers Katarina Sipulova and Nick Friedman describe corruption in politics and the judiciary in the post-transitional states of Eastern Europe and South Africa Katarína Šipulová, Nicholas Friedman 18 Jun 2019
69 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 6: The Way Forward It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Thandabantu Nhlapo, Geoff Budlender, Tembeka Ngcukaitobi 18 Jun 2019
70 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 5: The Scope of Chiefly Power It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Jason Brickhill, Janine Ubink, Michael Mbikiwa, Monica De Souza Louw 18 Jun 2019
71 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 4: Traditional Leaders and Communities, Money and Accountability It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Jonny Steinberg, Sonwabile Mnwana, Wilmien Wicomb; 17 Jun 2019
72 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 3: Mining and Resources: issues arising from recent litigation It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Nolundi Luwaya, Johan Lorenzen, Michael Bishop, William Beinart 17 Jun 2019
73 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 2: What is Living Customary Law? And how should the courts identify it and apply it? It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Nick Barber, Thandabantu Nhlapo, Nolundi Luwaya, Kate O'Regan 17 Jun 2019
74 Citizenship and Accountability Conference Session 1: Where are we now? The Constitution, Traditional Leaders and Customary Law It is twenty-five years since the transition to democracy in South Africa. Some of the most enduring challenges have concerned the role of customary law and traditional leadership in the new democratic state. Tembeka Ngcukaitobi, Peter Delius, Aninka Claassens 17 Jun 2019
75 Creative Commons The Rise of Investor-State Arbitration: Rethinking Key Moments What explains the rise of investor-state arbitration? To the extent that investor-state arbitration had founding fathers, what were their motivations, what constraints did they have, what was their thinking? Taylor St John 31 May 2019
76 Populism in the Age of Brexit Constitutional expert Prof Neil Walker tackles the thorny issue of issues of Brexit and the problems caused by populist politics Denis Galligan, Neil Walker 14 May 2019
77 Creative Commons Sir Tim Hitchens and Tony Rayns on Hirokazu Kore-eda's film The Third Murder and the death penalty in Japan Former UK Ambassador to Tokyo Sir Tim Hitchens and East Asian cinema expert Tony Rayns introduce a FLJS Films screening of Hirokazu Kore-eda's 2017 film The Third Murder Tim Hitchens, Tony Rayns 08 May 2019
78 The Internalisation of Investment Treaties and the Rule of Law Promise Investment treaties are often said to have two principal effects for the states that enter into them. First, it is asserted that investment treaties act to increase levels of foreign investment in host states. Jansen Calamita 07 May 2019
79 Due Diligence: An Obligation under International Law This talk will examine the legal nature of due diligence, namely whether it is a free-standing obligation under customary international law or a standard by which compliance with specific obligations may be assessed. Vladyslav Lanovoy 07 May 2019
80 The Post-Populist Constitution: Reassessing the Place of the People Professor Denis Galligan, Emeritus Professor of Socio-Legal Studies, delivers the 2018 Max Watson Annual Lecture at Wolfson College, on the constitutional consequences of the rise in populist movements around the world. Denis Galligan 30 Apr 2019
81 Creative Commons All Souls Seminar Series: The Sexual Politics of Anti-Trafficking Discourse The Sexual Politics of Anti-Trafficking Discourse Prabha Kotiswaran 13 Mar 2019
82 Interpretation of Security Council Resolutions and the Status of Explanation of Votes Even though UN Security Council resolutions may have major consequences for the disputes and states concerned, some of the resolutions are ambiguous in their meaning. Mark Klamberg 05 Mar 2019
83 The Alseran Ruling One Year On; Session 2: A Critical Assessment of Recent Investigations and Prevention Efforts On the first anniversary of the Alseran ruling, where it was found that detainees in British military custody in Iraq had suffered inhuman and degrading treatment, and had been unlawfully detained. Thomas Obel Hansen, Elizabeth Stubbins Bates, Dapo Akande 25 Feb 2019
84 The Alseran Ruling One Year On; Session 1: Alseran in Context On the first anniversary of the Alseran ruling, where it was found that detainees in British military custody in Iraq had suffered inhuman and degrading treatment, and had been unlawfully detained. Liora Lazarus, Nicholas Mercer, Lawrence Hill-Cawthorne, Melanie Jacques 25 Feb 2019
85 Regime Interaction in Ocean Governance Oceans are increasingly under pressure; be it for the multiplication and diversification of economic activities performed at sea, for the consequences of climate change, or for the deterioration of their environmental health. Seline Trevisanut 22 Feb 2019
86 Creative Commons All Souls: 'Pervasive Punishment' Making sense of mass supervision Fergus McNeill introduces the main arguments from his recent book explaining the meanings of 'mass supervision’ and outlining its scale and social distribution, the processes by which it has been legitimated and its significance as a penal phenomenon. Fergus McNeill 19 Feb 2019
87 Corporations and Human Rights Regulation This talk will consider the regulation of corporations for the human rights impacts of their activities. Robert McCorquodale 12 Feb 2019
88 Northern Borders: Addressing Immigration Detention, Deportation, and Degradation in Scandinavia and the UK Annika Lindberg Shahram Khosravi and Victoria Canning give a talk for the Border Criminologies series on 22nd January 2019. Annika Lindberg, Shahram Khosravi, Victoria Canning 12 Feb 2019
89 The 2020 UN Human Rights Treaty Body Review: strengthening or strangling the system? Following a difficult and protracted process, in 2014 the UNGA adopted Resolution 68/268 which set out to strengthen the UN human rights treaty body system. Malcolm Evans 01 Feb 2019
90 The Legal Metamorphosis of War War does not escape the transformations global governance has experienced in the past decades. Delphine Dogot 25 Jan 2019
91 Amnesties and Inclusive Political Settlements Amnesties are widely used during and after armed conflicts. Despite their controversial nature, international policymakers such as the UN continue to recognise some forms of amnesty in these settings are necessary to facilitate conflict resolution. Louise Mallinder 15 Jan 2019
92 A Glimpse Into Contested Indigenous Peoples' Rights in Peru: The Forced Sterilization of Indigenous Women This study examines Peru's status of indigenous peoples' rights. Ñusta Carranza Ko 15 Jan 2019
93 Battling for (In)justice: Resurgent Authoritarianism, Ongoing Conflict, and Transitional Justice in the Arab Region Transitional justice scholarship and practice has predominantly operated on the assumption that transitions entail a shift from violent, authoritarian rule to liberal, democratic rule. Noha Aboueldahab 15 Jan 2019
94 The Death of the ICC? The Politics of International Criminal Justice in Africa The International Criminal Court (ICC) is struggling at every level of its operations in Africa - in terms of its investigations, prosecutions, and relations with domestic governments, judiciaries and affected communities. Phil Clark, Payam Akhavan 15 Jan 2019
95 The Legality of Rebel Courts during Non-International Armed Conflicts Rebel courts are often justified by rebels in the interest of securing law and order, states’ perceptions are more negative, especially the territorial state concerned. Mark Klamberg 15 Jan 2019
96 Reparation for Victims of Mass Atrocities: Reflections on Key Challenges While there is broad consensus that victims of mass atrocities have a right to reparation for harm suffered, the effective implementation of that right is a promise as yet largely unfulfilled. Clara Sandoval 15 Jan 2019
97 Colombian Outcast Youths and the Broken Promises of Transformative Justice The peacebuilding literature has long emphasised that youth involvement is key to ensuring long-term peace. In the aftermath of the 'no' victory in the Colombian peace plebiscite, great emphasis has been placed on youth movements' push for peace. Elena Butti 14 Jan 2019
98 All Souls Blog: The Politics of Global Policing Professor Ben Bowling Ben Bowling 19 Dec 2018
99 Travaux, Commentaries and Encyclopedias - how we write them and how we use them The presentation will discuss the approaches to writing such reference works (based on the speaker's experience with the Update of the ICRC Commentaries to the 1949 Conventions, and the Max Planck Encyclopedia of International Procedural Law). Liesbeth Lijnzaad 05 Dec 2018
100 Creative Commons Creating More Peaceful Societies - Global Strategies to Reduce Interpersonal Violence by 50 Percent in 2040 Manuel Eisner, University of Cambridge Manuel Eisner 20 Nov 2018