Domus Juridica, 6. etasje (kart)
Kristian Augusts gate 17
Article by Postdoc Theresa Squatrito, Magnus Lundgren and Jonas Tallberg in The Review of International Organizations.
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?
How do national and international courts and tribunals use international judicial decisions? Many discuss this phenomenon under labels such us 'judicial dialogue', 'cross-pollination', and/or 'cross-fertilization'.
This seminar is co-organized by the Department of Private Law and PluriCourts.
PluriCourts and iCourts hosts a workshop on judges and gender.
The second in the series of PluriCourts reading seminars discusses texts by Daniel Bodansky, Allen Buchanan and Robert O. Keohane, and Nienke Grossman.
The first in the series of PluriCourts reading seminars discusses two core texts: one by Karen Alter and one by Armin von Bogdandy and Ingo Venzke.
PluriCourts lunch with professor Joost Pauwelyn (Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva). He compares the trade dispute settlement mechanism under the WTO to investor-state dispute settlement (ISDS), and focuses specifically on the individuals deciding trade versus Investment disputes. Read his paper (SSRN).
PluriCourts supports the GQUAL campaign, which promotes gender parity in international courts and tribunals. A recent survey reveals that 32,5% of all members of international tribunals and monitoring bodies are women. Taking only into account courts, the proportion of women decreases to 17,6%.
"The states parties must have intended that the Convention should serve its purpose of protecting human rights under changing circumstances and developments in societal values", PluriCourts director Geir Ulfstein said at a conference organised by the European Court of Human Rights. Read the text of the presentation (SSRN).
The 11th Annual Conference of the European Society of International Law (ESIL)will take place in Oslo, Norway. The Conference will focus on the judicialization of international Law.
This year's annual conference will focus on the performance of international courts, and will feature many prominent speakers.
Should international courts and tribunals enjoy the authority they currently do, or claim? PluriCourts is organising a workshop in Barcelona on the normative legitimacy of international courts.
The Centre of Excellence for International Courts (iCourts) and PluriCourts are hosting a high-level summer school for PhD students working on international law and with a special interest in interdisciplinary studies of international law and its social and political context.
We particularly welcome students and scholars who are writing up a PhD thesis that involves an interdisciplinary study of one or more international courts.
How and why do domestic actors use international Courts to advance or restrain sexual and reproductive rights? How can we study the phenomenon of legal mobilisation on a global, regional and national basis? These and other questions will be discussed at a two-day workshop in Boston.