Domus Nova, 5th floor
St. Olavs plass 5 (map)
On 17 and 18 May 2018, the second conference in the Identity on the International Bench Series is taking place in The Hague, organized by the PluriCourts Centre of Excellence, Oslo University.
Research assistant Marcelo Campbell provides insights into the interplay between health measures and intellectual property rights with regard to regulations aiming at preventing non-communicable diseases (NCDs).
The conference is the second in the workshop series "Identity on the International Bench" organized by PluriCourts.
On the 21st of September, PluriCourts, with generous funding from the Norwegian Research Council and Lovsamlingsfondet, brought together young researchers from around the world for the first postgraduate colloquium on the frontiers of international environmental law. Topics from the creation of a court for the environment, to prosecuting the crime of ecocide at the ICC, to the legal consequences of space debris were discussed.
This workshop will bring together scholars of philosophy, political theory and legal theory who study one or more regional and international courts and tribunals (ICs).
Opinion 2/15 is already causing quite a stir in legal academia. While some take an EU law perspective, others look at it from the perspective of investment law or public international law. In this short post I will not focus on purely legal issues. Instead, I will look at the Opinion’s effects on the EU’s investment policy and propose a change in the Commission’s approach to the negotiation of international economic agreements.
Conference on the impact of gender on the international bench. The conference is the first in the workshop series "Identity on the International Bench" organized by PluriCourts.
Article by postdoctoral fellow Theresa Squatrito in the World Trade Review. Since 1998, non-state actors have had access to submit an ‘amicus curiae’ brief to the dispute settlement mechanism (DSM) of the World Trade Organization (WTO).What has come of these briefs once they are submitted and what explains how amicus are treated by the DSM?