PluriCourts studies the legitimacy of international courts and tribunals from legal, political science and philosophical perspectives.
Research at PluriCourts concerns the origins of International Courts, how they function, and their effects. PluriCourts draws on these findings to assess them by principles of legitimacy, and develops plausible, sustainable models for each court and their interaction.
- National Case Law as a Generator of International Refugee Law Mar 24, 2015
- Theorizing Transitional Justice Mar 16, 2015
- The Engagement of the European Court of Human Rights: Oslo - Strasbourg Mar 6, 2015
- Towards an International Human Rights Judiciary? Feb 12, 2015
- Part of the problem, and part of the solution: The European Court of Human Rights and democratic autonomy Feb 12, 2015
- The EU’s lack of shared interests will continue to inhibit the creation of genuine democratic culture Jan 12, 2015 03:05 PM
- Opinion 2/13: A bag of coal from the CJEU Jan 10, 2015 04:50 PM
- The International criminal Court and Kenyatta Jan 2, 2015 11:30 AM