Publications - Page 9
Claudio Corradetti, Postdoctoral fellow, MultiRights, has edited (translation and preface) the book "Public Deliberation: Pluralism, Complexity and Democracy". The book written by James Bohman has become a classic reference in the international debate on public deliberation.
This book edited by Claudio Corradetti (Postdoctoral fellow, MultiRights), Nir Eisikovits and Jack Volpe Rotondi, both at Suffolk University, USA, addresses the theoretical underpinnings of the field of transitional justice, something that has hitherto been lacking both in study and practice.
In his master thesis, PluriCourts research assistant Cristoffer Nyegaard Mollestad analyses the friction between transparency and confidentiality requirements in investment arbitration. Read the thesis (SSRN).
In this new article in Philosophy of Justice (edited by Guttorm Fløistad), PluriCourts director Andreas Føllesdal introduces John Rawls’ book A Theory of Justice, which is perhaps the contribution in political philosophy that attracted the most attention in the twentieth century.
PluriCourts coordinator Christina Voigt has co-edited the new volume The Common Interest in International Law. The book is a part of the Intersentia series on Law & Cosmopolitan Values. Voigt has also contributed with the chapter "Delineating the Common Interest in International Law".
PluriCourts postdoc Silje Aambø Langvatn has together with Sofie A.E. Høgestøl written a book review of International Criminal Justice: Legitimacy and Coherence, edited by G. Boas, W. A. Schabas and M. P. Scharf. The review is published in the Nordic Journal of International Law, vol. 83, no. 3. Read the review.
In this article, PluriCourts Director Andreas Føllesdal discusses what the foundations for a shared European Identity should be.
Master thesis by PluriCourts Research Assistant Marte Jervan. PluriCourts Research Paper No. 14-17. Read the thesis (SSRN).
In this new book in the Cambridge Studies in International and Comparative Law series, MultiRights postdoctoral fellow Matthew Saul examines the international legal framework which regulates popular governance of post-conflict reconstruction.
In this article, PluriCourts director Andreas Føllesdal discusses different conceptions of subsidiarity. He argues that instead of one principle of subsidiarity, there are different conceptions with varying institutional implications.
Special issue in the Nordic Journal of Human Rights (Vol. 32, Issue 2), edited by former MultiRights Postdoc Marjan Ajevski.
The issue looks at the consequences of institutional fragmentation within one branch of international law: International human rights law. Has the practice of international human rights Courts and tribunals led to fragmented human rights protection?
Shifting Paradigms in the Protection of the Rule of Law and Human Rights in the UK, France and the Netherlands.
Article by Gar Yein Ng written during her stay at MultiRights.
Master thesis by Teresita Acedo Betancourt. Read the paper (SSRN).
Geir Ulfstein discusses whether the European Court of Human Rights acts – and should act – as part of a constitutionalized legal system.
MultiRights Postdoc Claudio Corradetti proposes an interpretation of Kant's view on cosmopolitanism: It is both legal and transitional, that is, as Kant defined it a view of cosmopolitanism as a part of Public Right.
Article by MultiRights Postdoc Matthew Saul, published in Asian Journal of International Law.
This article by Andreas Føllesdal will appear in The Legitimacy of International Human Rights Regimes, edited by A. Follesdal, J. Schaffer and G. Ulfstein (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press). Read the chapter.
Book chapter written by Claudio Corradetti, to be published in C.Corradetti, N.Eisikovitz, J.Rotondi (eds.), Theorizing Transitional Justice, Ashgate, 2015.
Special section of the Nordic Journal of Human Rights edited by Leiry Cornejo Chavez and containing contributions from several PluriCourts researchers.
Chapter by Claudio Corradetti, in Cindy Holder & David A. Reidy (eds), Human rights: The hard questions. Cambridge University Press.
Article by Claudio Corradetti.
Edited by Andreas Føllesdal, Birgit Peters and Geir Ulfstein.