Ninth Annual INTA Trademark Scholarship Symposium
May 22, 2018
140th INTA Annual Meeting
February 2-3, 2018
New Orleans, USA
- Submission: October 31st, 2017
- Notification: December 15th, 2017
- Final version: March 1st, 2017
(Note: the final version due date is after the conference dates, to include feedback from the conference discussions).
Tuesday, March 6, 2018 / 8:30 am to 5:00 pm, John L. Weinberg Center for Corporate Governance, Clayton Hall, University of Delaware
PluriCourts announces a workshop that brings together scholars of philosophy, political theory and legal theory who study one or more regional and international courts and tribunals (ICs).
The International Trademark Association (“INTA”) is pleased to host the Ninth Annual Trademark Scholarship Symposium during the 140th INTA Annual Meeting in Seattle, Washington. The annual meeting is scheduled to take place May 19-23, 2018, and the Symposium itself will be held on Tuesday, May 22. The symposium is an opportunity for trademark academics and scholarship-minded practitioners from around the world to participate in small group discussions of scholarly works-in-progress.
Within the Conference's challenging conceptual and empirical framework, the University of Padova Human Rights Centre has launched, in cooperation with other 5 human rights research institutes a call for papers open to human rights scholars, researchers as well as Ph.D candidates.
Preference will be given to sound proposals which contribute addressing, from different disciplinary perspectives, one of the following topics.
The African Network of Constitutional Lawyers (ANCL), in collaboration with the Department of law at the University of Botswana and partners, is organising the next ANCL Biennial Conference in Gaborone – Botswana in 2018 on the theme “Courts, Power and Constitutional Law in Africa”.
Ever since Europeans first settled the continent over four hundred years ago, racial injustice has existed in North America. Human bondage was formally recognized in the United States for nearly a century following the Nation's birth in 1776. While the Thirteenth Amendment officially abolished slavery in 1865 and the Fourteenth Amendment mandated equal protection in 1868, nearly another century passed before "separate but equal" was repudiated and some progress was made. Today we still see persistent racial inequities throughout American society.
We invite you to participate in the panels sponsored by the Feminist Legal Theory
Collaborative Research Network at the Law and Society Annual Meeting in Toronto in June
2018. The Feminist Legal Theory CRN brings together law and society scholars across a range
of fields who share an interest in feminist legal theory. Information about the Law and Society
meeting is available at http://www.lawandsociety.org.