International law protects fighters and civilians differently. Establishing who has been a victim of a war crime and who has been a lawful casualty of war is not always easy.
Female foreign fighters are framed as delusional, emotionally unstable, and naïve jihadi brides in search of a husband. This narrative can be dangerous, explains Ester Strømmen at PluriCourts.
Centre of Excellence
Interdisciplinary research areas
- PluriCourts Lunch Seminar: Tracing change - a large scale study of change in bilateral investment treaties Jan. 20, 2021 12:15 PM
- Webinar: Soloists and the choir: regulating international jus ad bellum in cyberspace Jan. 27, 2021 2:00 PM
- PluriCourts Lunch Seminar: The Asymmetry Between Domestic and Global Legitimacy Feb. 3, 2021 12:15 PM
Regulation collective resources under multilateral treaties: the decision in whaling in the Antarctic (Australia v Japan)
Dec. 18, 2020 10:33 AM
Article by Nicola Strain published in Melbourne Journal of International Law.
Add international courts to The Idea of Human Rights and stir … on Beitz’ The Idea of Human Rights after 10 years
Dec. 16, 2020 1:27 PM
New article by Andreas Føllesdal in Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy.