CALL FOR PAPERS The 3rd Annual Minerva Jerusalem Conference on Transitional Justice 


Jerusalem, 25-26 May 2014

The Transitional Justice Program at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem's Minerva Center for Human Rights and Faculty of Law is organizing an international conference that seeks to explore
the role of civil society in developing and implementing transitional justice processes, particularly in the context of ongoing conflicts. The conference, the third in the series of Annual Minerva Jerusalem Conferences on Transitional Justice, is scheduled for 25-26 May 2014, in Jerusalem.

Recipients of this call for papers are invited to submit proposals to present a paper at the conference. Authors of selected proposals will be offered full or partial flight and accommodation expenses.
Submission deadline: 31 December 2013

Civil society has a vital, though often under-acknowledged, role in developing transitional justice mechanisms, institutions and concepts. Over the past three decades civil society organizations
have set the agenda for transitional justice policies, promoted, supported and developed mechanisms and interventions, acted as advocates and critics of local and international institutions, and helped in developing the theoretical, legal and conceptual framework of transitional justice. From local grassroots organizations like the Mothers of the Plaza de Mayo in Argentina to international networks like the Coalition for the ICC, civil society organizations have been central in struggles for justice, truth and accountability across various contexts, while other
civil society groups have been key actors in efforts of reconciliation, inter-community dialogue and conflict-transformation.

Indeed it is impossible to envisage the contemporary landscape of transitional justice without the role of civil society actors. At the same time there has not been sufficient academic reflection
on the contribution of civil society to transitional justice, and dialogues between academia and civil society are not common enough.
The Transitional Justice Program at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem's Minerva Center for Human Rights and Faculty of Law will hold a 2-day international conference on 25-26 May 2014
to explore comparative and theoretical lessons and insights drawn from the experience of civil society actors. The conference will discuss the various goals and methods of civil society actors
struggling for transitional justice; their interactions with formal transitional justice mechanisms; their impact, successes and failures; and the practical and ideological dilemmas and challenges
they face.

One of the conference’s main goals is to facilitate local learning and discussion in relation to civil society and transitional justice in the Israeli-Palestinian context. The conference therefore seeks to examine in particular the roles that civil society has fulfilled and can fulfill in ongoing conflicts,
and possible implementations in the Israeli-Palestinian context of theoretical, historical, and comparative insights about the role of civil society in developing transitional justice mechanisms,
institutions and concepts.

Conference topics may include:
• unofficial civil society truth commissions and documentation projects
• the role of civil society in promoting inter-community dialogues and reconciliation
• civil society as litigation actors
• civil society and the work of international criminal tribunals
• civil society and the design, implementation and follow-up of official TJ mechanisms
• the impact of civil society and peace negotiations
• civil society and education reform
• civil society and reparations
• civil society, commemoration and memorialisation
• civil society in ongoing conflicts
• evaluation of existing initiatives in the Israeli-Palestinian context

Submission of Proposals
Researchers interested in addressing questions related to these or related topics are invited to respond to this call for papers with a one- or two-page proposal for an article and presentation,
along with a one-page CV. Proposals should be submitted to the Minerva Center for Human Rights via e-mail: no later than 31 December 2013 Applicants should receive notification of the committee's decision by the end of January 2014.
Short drafts of 7,000-10,000 words based on the selected proposals will be expected by 1 May 2014.

The Israel Law Review (a Cambridge University Press publication) has expressed interest in publishing selected full-length papers based on conference presentations, subject to its standard
review and editing procedures.

From International Law Reporter

Link to Call
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CALL FOR SYMPOSIUM PAPERS: Poverty in the New Gilded Age: Inequality in America 

Abstracts due: January 10, 2014
Conference April 2, 2014

With over 46 million people living in poverty, the effects of the great recession will be felt for many years to come. Forty-five percent of children are growing up in families that struggle to meet basic expenses. The middle class is increasingly finding itself on the losing side of the growing class divide. Equality of opportunity seems more difficult than ever to achieve, with wage stagnation, loss of wealth during the recent recession, and persistent unemployment in some communities retarding the class mobility that for so many decades has been the hallmark of American life.

The Journal of Gender, Social Policy, and the Law of American University Washington College of Law invites symposium papers from practitioners and scholars that address the degree to which law, regulation and social policy can slow or reverse the trend toward accelerating inequality. Of particular interest are papers addressing how the massive push toward deregulation, privatization and public disinvestment play a role in the social changes that appear to be underway. Also crucial to this discussion are papers that address how traditional social welfare policy, such as SNAP, WIC, TANF, health care, child care, elder care, retirement, and housing policy, must transform to meet the shifting challenges faced by low- and middle-income communities. What are the limits of the traditional anti-discrimination paradigm in addressing the race and gender disparities that are widening in this environment? What are the underdeveloped areas of governance and regulation that could stem this tide?

Possible topics may include, but are not limited to:

• The policy dimensions of growing inequality, including tax and transfer policies and disinvestment in social welfare programs and education; and the role of state and local fiscal crises in growing burdens on families.
• The legal structures that underlie the continuing deregulation and privatization of government goods and services, such as education, prisons, health care, and the effects of these trends.
• The disparate impact of these growing trends, including wage stagnation, unemployment and underemployment, on women, immigrants and people of color.
Please direct all questions and final submissions to Symposium Editor,
Erin Neff, at

From Legal Scholarship Blog

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Call for Papers: Authority and Control in International Organizations  

"On April 10-15, 2014, the European Consortium for Political Research will hold its annual Joint Sessions of Workshops at the Universidad de Salamanca. One of the workshops will be on "Authority and Control in International Organisations." The workshop outline is here. Proposals are due by December 1, 2013, and can be submitted here."

From International Law Reporter
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Launch Conference Announcement and Call for Papers Regulating Moral Hazard  

Inaugural Conference of the Journal of Financial Regulation
Paris, France | July 11-12, 2014


The threat of moral hazard has played an influential role in shaping post-crisis policy debates about the optimal role and limits of financial regulation as a means of constraining socially excessive risk-taking. Simultaneously, however, our understanding of moral hazard – its potential sources, its impact on financial markets and institutions, and the most appropriate regulatory responses – is far from complete. Where does moral hazard reside within the financial system? How does it influence the decisions of market participants, financial regulators, and elected policymakers? How can we identify and measure its impact? What role does financial regulation play in generating it? And, most importantly, what role can regulation play in preventing – or at the very least minimizing – its pernicious effects?

Regulating Moral Hazard, the inaugural conference of the Journal of Financial Regulation published by Oxford University Press, will seek to enhance our understanding of these and other important questions. More specifically, the conference will seek to explore topics including, but not limited to:

The sources of moral hazard within the financial system. The ‘sources’ of moral hazard in this context can be understood as referring to both the location of socially excessive risk-taking (e.g. systemically important financial institutions, the shadow banking system, etc.) as well as its underlying causes (e.g. implicit and explicit state guarantees, the provision of liquidity by central banks, the interdependent relationship between sovereigns and domestic financial services sectors, etc.);
The relationship between the increasingly integrated structure of the global financial system, the largely fragmented regulatory system which governs it, and the ability of both public and private sector actors to externalize their socially excessive risk-taking;
Regulatory responses on a global or regional level to constrain the moral hazard of sovereigns – including, for example, the evolving role of the European Central Bank and new Single Supervisory Mechanism/Resolution Mechanisms and their impact on moral hazard in the Eurozone;
The emerging role of the U.S. Federal Reserve as de facto global lender of last resort and its impact on moral hazard at the global level;
The role and limits of both conventional regulatory tools (e.g. risk-based supervision and capital requirements) and recent regulatory reforms (e.g. liquidity requirements, bail-in and structural regulation) in constraining moral hazard within financial institutions; and
The role of constitutional and administrative law, as well as other forms of public sector governance, in generating or constraining moral hazard.

The conference organizers invite papers from scholars, policymakers and practitioners on each of these topics. The organizers encourage the submission of papers which examine these topics from an interdisciplinary, international and/or comparative perspective.

Submission Process

All papers should be submitted via email to Geneviève Helleringer at The subject line of the email should state “JFR Inaugural Conference Submission”. Authors who wish to have their conference submission considered for the inaugural issue of the Journal of Financial Regulation should also submit their paper via the ScholarOne link available on the journal’s website:

The deadline for submission of papers for the conference is February 1st, 2014. Authors will be notified regarding whether their paper has been accepted for presentation at the conference by April 1st, 2014.

The Journal of Financial Regulation is a peer-reviewed journal. Papers selected for presentation at the conference are not guaranteed to be accepted for publication in the journal. Accepted papers will, however, be subject to a fast-track peer review process.


From Legal Scholarship Blog
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Call for Papers: Law, Justice, and the Security Gap 

ondon, 21 June 2014

London School of Economics & Political Science

The world is in the midst of a profound change in the way that security is conceptualized and practiced. Up until 1989, security was largely viewed either as ‘internal security’ or as ‘national’ or ‘bloc’ security and the main instruments of security were considered to be the police, the intelligence services and the military. This traditional view of security fits uneasily with the far-reaching changes in social and political organisation that characterize the world at the beginning of the twenty-first century.

What we call the ‘security gap’ refers to the gap between our national and international security capabilities, largely based on conventional military forces, and the reality of the everyday experience of insecurity in different parts of the world. To some extent, public security capabilities are beginning to adapt to the changing nature of insecurity – with new doctrines or new military-civilian capabilities. But it is also the case that the gap is being filled by private agents – warlords, militias, private security companies, NGOs, for example – and, even though some new forms of hybrid security provision may improve people’s lives at least temporarily, this new market in security may have dangerous implications.

This conference will examine the relationship of law, justice, and in/security at the current juncture by focusing on two broad themes: a) Is the international legal regime adapting to address the ‘security gap’ and how effectively? b) What is the role of novel legal instruments, such as international justice and transitional justice, in relation to the ‘security gap’?

Security related law is undergoing fundamental changes with the growing importance of human rights law, international criminal law and transitional justice. These changes reflect the continuing adaptation and reformulation of legal rules and instruments, as well as the development of new ones. One example is the extension of responsibility for protection and prevention from states to individuals in cases of war crimes, crimes against humanity, and genocide. The rules concerning state responsibility are also changing, such as the duty of the state to protect its population and the basis for other actors to fulfil this duty when it fails to do so.

Nevertheless, the current legal regime represents a mismatch of new families of law that extend internal notions of the rule of law, based on individual rights, beyond the nation-state, and classical international law that applies to states, such as international humanitarian law, as well as domestic law. The tensions, gaps and contradictions inherent in this regime raise a number of unsettled questions, for example what body of law should apply in situations like those associated with ‘new wars’ or the ‘war on terror’. The security implications of novel legal instruments, such as international criminal courts and various mechanisms of transitional justice, are also largely unclear, especially from the perspective of the security of individuals and communities rather than states.

‘Law, Justice, and the Security Gap’ is conceived as a forum for reassessing security related law and legal instruments and examining their relationship to contemporary forms of insecurity. The conference seeks to foster a multi-disciplinary discussion that draws on a wide range of approaches and intellectual resources in law and the social sciences and to engage both scholars and practitioners. Advanced PhD students and early-career researchers are also encouraged to apply. We invite theoretical and conceptual contributions as well as empirically focused case-studies.

The conference is convened in the framework of the research programme Security in Transition: An Interdisciplinary Investigation into the Security Gap, funded by the European Research Council at the Civil Society and Human Security Research Unit, Department of International Development, London School of Economics & Political Science. Partial contribution to the costs of attendance may be available for accepted participants, depending on needs and resources.


Please send a paper abstract of 300-500 words and a CV to Pippa Bore by 6 January 2014. For more information see

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Call For Papers Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth Fifth Annual Conference on Internet Search and Innovation 

Thursday, June 5, 2014 - Friday, June 6, 2014, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL

The Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth is issuing a call for original research papers to be presented at the Fifth Annual Conference on Internet Search and Innovation. The conference will be held at the Northwestern University School of Law in Chicago, IL. The conference will run from approximately 9:00 A.M. on Thursday, June 5, 2014 to 3:00 P.M. on Friday, June 6, 2014. There will be a dinner reception and keynote address on Thursday night.

OVERVIEW: The conference is organized by Professor Daniel F. Spulber, Research Director, Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth and Elinor Hobbs Distinguished Professor of International Business, Professor of Management Strategy, Kellogg School of Management, and Professor of Law, Northwestern University School of Law (Courtesy).

The goal of this conference is to provide a forum where economists and legal scholars can gather together with Northwestern's own distinguished faculty to present and discuss high-quality research relevant to Internet search and innovation. The conference will cover academic work on Internet search and innovation, and the discussion will examine related public policy issues in antitrust, regulation, and intellectual property.

TOPICS: Topics include:
- Internet search and antitrust
- Privacy issues in Internet search and marketing
- Competition and barriers to entry in two-sided markets
- Business method inventions and patents for Internet inventions
- The Internet, innovation, and intellectual property
- Market design, platforms, and e-commerce
- R&D and innovation in high-tech
- Open standards and entrepreneurship
- Data portability
- Cloud computing
- Joint work in economics and computer science on search algorithms and other topics related to Internet search

PAPER SUBMISSION PROCEDURE: Papers for the conference should be submitted to the following email address:

ATTENDANCE: Attendance for this conference is by invitation only. Potential attendees should indicate their interest in receiving an invitation by sending a message to Derek Gundersen at

HONORARIUM: Authors will receive an honorarium of $1,500 per paper. The honorarium is intended to cover reasonable transportation expenses. Government employees and non-US residents may be reimbursed for travel expenses up to the honorarium amount. Authors are expected to attend and participate in the full duration of the conference. If more than one author attends the conference, the honorarium or travel reimbursement will be divided equally between the attending authors.

The Searle Center will make hotel reservations and pay for rooms for authors and discussants for the nights of Wednesday, June 4, 2014 and Thursday, June 5, 2014.

Conference Papers Submission Deadline: Papers for the conference should be submitted to the following email address: by February 3, 2014.
Notification Deadline: Authors will be notified of decisions by March 3, 2014.
Potential attendees should send a message indicating their interest to Derek Gundersen at by June 2, 2014.

JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS & MANAGEMENT STRATEGY: The conference is organized in cooperation with the Journal of Economics & Management Strategy (JEMS), which is edited by Daniel F. Spulber. JEMS encourages submissions on Internet search and innovation. Submissions are independent of the conference. Authors presenting papers at the conference need not submit to JEMS and are welcome to publish their work in other venues (with appropriate acknowledgement of the Searle Center). To submit to the Journal of Economics & Management Strategy, access ScholarOne at:

Papers prepared for the conference will be permanently hosted on the Searle Center website:

ABOUT THE SEARLE CENTER: The Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth at Northwestern University School of Law was established in 2006 to research how government regulation and interpretation of laws and regulations by the courts affect business and economic growth. Information on the Searle Center's activities may be found at:

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Call For Papers Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth Seventh Annual Conference on Innovation Economics 

Thursday, June 19, 2014 - Friday, June 20, 2014, Northwestern University School of Law in Chicago, IL

Matthew L. Spitzer, Director
Daniel F. Spulber, Research Director

The Searle Center on Law, Regulation, and Economic Growth is issuing a call for original research papers to be presented at the Seventh Annual Conference on Innovation Economics. The conference will be held at the Northwestern University School of Law in Chicago, IL. The conference will run from approximately 9:00 A.M. on Thursday, June 19, 2014 to 3:00 P.M. on Friday, June 20, 2014.

OVERVIEW: The conference is organized by Daniel F. Spulber. The papers for this conference will be selected by a scientific committee.

The goal of this conference is to provide a forum where economists and legal scholars can gather together with Northwestern's own distinguished faculty to present and discuss high-quality research relevant to intellectual property (IP) protection, innovation, and entrepreneurship.

For information on previous conferences see: ... trepreneur

This conference will be an important component of the Searle Center's expanded entrepreneurship and innovation focus. Conference participants will explore the connections between IP, innovation, and entrepreneurship through empirical and theoretical economic and legal analysis. This interdisciplinary conference will be composed of presentations by leading researchers in economics and law, and participating authors will have their papers formally discussed by leading thinkers in the field. In addition, the conference will draw audiences of academics in economics, law, and business, as well as legal and business practitioners, government officials, and public policy makers.

TOPICS: This year's conference will place particular emphasis on technology standards and standards organizations. Topics include:
- Technology Standards and incentives to innovate
- Standards Organizations (SSOs and SDOs)
- Technology Standards and economic efficiency
- Patents
- IP law and regulation
- Innovation
- Invention and R&D
- The role of IP in vertical specialization and market entry
- IP and markets for technology
- Innovation and entrepreneurship

PAPER SUBMISSION PROCEDURE: Papers for the conference should be submitted to the following email address:

ATTENDANCE: Potential attendees should indicate their interest in receiving an invitation at

At least one author of each accepted paper is expected to attend the conference. Authors of each accepted paper will receive a speaker fee of $1,500 per paper, regardless of the number of authors. Authors are encouraged to use the speaker fee to cover reasonable transportation expenses since the conference will not otherwise support flights and incidental expenses. The Searle Center will, however, make hotel reservations and pay for rooms for at least one author from each paper to attend the conference, to include the nights of Wednesday, June 18 and Thursday, June 19. Authors are expected to attend and participate in the full duration of the conference.

Conference Papers Submission Deadline: Papers for the conference should be submitted to the following email address: by February 7, 2014.
Notification Deadline: Authors will be notified of decisions by March 14, 2014.
Potential attendees should send a message indicating their interest to by June 9, 2014.

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Call For Papers Research Symposium on Student Loans 

April 10th and 11th, Boston, Massachusetts

Suffolk Law School and the National Consumer Law Center are convening a Research Symposium on Student Loans in Boston on April 10th and 11th. The goal of the Symposium, which is invitation-only, is to bring together the nation's top experts, including academics, attorneys, industry representatives, consumer advocates, and government officials, to discuss research and policy related to student loans. We invite paper proposals that are empirical, qualitative, theoretical or policy-oriented.

TOPICS: Topics of particular interest are:

- The Impact of high levels of student debt
Impact of debt on individuals
Impact of student loan debt on the economy, e.g. housing markets and consumer spending

- Government loans
Evaluation of the public policy issues surrounding student loans, e.g. the debate whether the government should profit from student loans
The role of private sector entities, e.g. collection agencies, in government-sponsored student lending

- Private student loans
Consumer protection issues that can arise prior to and at origination, including extant legal claims and available relief, and an assessment of the need for further protections
Forward-looking predictions of the contours of a newly-structured private student loan market
Analysis of the secondary market for student loans, including the structure of securitizations, the incentives motivating various entities, the role of rating agencies, deal structures, risk, and performance metrics

- Default and Collection
Evaluating collection practices, policies, and costs for government loans
Consumer protection issues that arise in servicing and collection

- Alleviating Debt
Assessing debt forgiveness programs-- public interest debt forgiveness and income- based repayment, including the incentives the programs create and the long-term efficiency of the programs
Understanding the role of bankruptcy and student loan debt

- Innovations
Extant and proposed innovations in debt servicing and alleviating debt
The history and potential for loan modifications, ideally with reference to the experience with home mortgage loan modifications

- The future: student loans as the default option for higher education
Financing higher education in the future
The relationship between student debt and access to higher education
Policy responses to alleviating the cost of higher education

- The state of the knowledge about student lending
An assessment of data on student lending, including the sources of data, the accessibility of the data, the information that is gathered
Description of the kinds of answers existing data can give us and critical gaps in the data
Identification of areas in which further research is needed

Presenters will have their reasonable travel expenses covered.

PAPER SUBMISSION PROCEDURE: Paper proposals are due by December 1, 2013. Papers do not have to be completed by the proposal submission date. Abstracts are sufficient although we welcome drafts or completed papers. Authors will be notified whether their paper proposals are selected by January 15, 2014. Please send proposals electronically to Kathleen Engel ( We recognize that presenters may not be able to have their papers in final form by the conference date; however, we need drafts that can be distributed to participants by April 1.

Some authors will be invited to publish their papers in a symposium volume of the Suffolk Law Review.

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Call for Papers: International Institutions: Law and Governance  

The International Organizations Interest Group of the American Society of International Law will hold a works-in-progress workshop on Friday, February 7th and Saturday, February 8th,2014, at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University in Tempe,Arizona.

If you are interested in presenting a paper at the workshop, please submit an abstract to David Gartner (, Justin Jacinto (, and Julian Arato ( by the end of the day on December 2. Abstracts should be a couple of paragraphs long but not more than one page. Papers should relate to the topic of international institutions and governance.

Papers selected for presentation are due no later than January 24th, as they will be pre-circulated. Papers should not yet be in print so that authors will have time to make revisions based on the
comments from the workshop.

The workshop's format will be as follows. Each paper will be introduced by the commentator,after which the author will have the opportunity to respond if he or she wishes. The floor will then be opened up for discussion. The workshop will be conducted on the assumption that everyone has read all of the papers in advance. One need not present a paper or comment on a paper to participate. Registration for the workshop will open in January.

Please do not hesitate to contact us should you have any questions about the workshop or paper submissions.

Link to Call\

From International Law Reporter
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Call for Papers: Intersections in Reproduction: Perspectives on Abortion, Assisted Reproductive Technologies, and Judicial Review 

Abortion and reproductive technologies have historically occupied separate realms in law, policy, and academia. In spite of some obvious and natural overlap, scholarship exploring the relationship between abortion and assisted reproduction is sparse. In 2014, Judith Daar (Whittier Law School) and Kimberly Mutcherson (Rutgers Law-Camden) will co-guest edit an issue of the Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics devoted to articles reflecting on this relationship. JLME is a peer-reviewed journal published by the American Society of Law, Medicine & Ethics.

The guest editors are open to a wide range of scholarship from authors steeped in various aspects of reproductive justice, reproductive rights and reproductive technologies who can explore the future of assisted reproduction and abortion as matters of scholarly concern and legal regulation, especially when viewed as part of a larger movement for reproductive rights and reproductive justice. The term reproductive technologies should be interpreted broadly in this context to go beyond IVF and include a range of techniques used in conjunction with assisted methods of conception.

Questions papers might choose to tackle include, but are in no way limited to:

- What is the relationship between the right to create a pregnancy through assisted reproduction and the right to terminate a pregnancy? Papers could explore constitutional groundings for the rights, similarities and differences in how the rights have or should evolve, and how these potentially evolving rights can or should impact each other.

- What common ground and common cause can be found between those who advocate on behalf of people who use assisted reproductive technology and women who want to terminate pregnancies?

- What is the role of stigma in controlling women’s reproductive choices in these two areas and how does stigma in one area impact another? For example, how does stigma directed at women working as surrogates relate to stigma directed towards women who terminate a pregnancy?

- What is the relationship between paternalist justifications for the regulation of assisted reproductive technology and paternalist justifications for the regulation of decision making about terminating pregnancies?

-How has technology influenced women’s choices and autonomy in reproductive decision-making, either in creating or ending embryonic life, and how does it impact judicial review of these decisions?
Special consideration will be given to writing that explores connections, disconnections, and contradictions in how law, public policy, and ethics understand abortion and how those arenas understand assisted reproduction. Final papers should be ten-twenty pages, including endnotes.
On April 17-18, 2014, as a prelude to the special issue, the Program for the Study of Reproductive Justice at Yale Law School will host a workshop to discuss papers that have been preliminarily selected for publication in the special issue of JLME, and potentially additional papers that explore these themes. Post-workshop, authors will have time to revise their papers for purposes of publication in the special issue or for potential placement elsewhere.

To be considered for inclusion in this special issue and the workshop in April, please send an abstract of no more 500 words to Judith Daar ( and Kim Mutcherson ( by November 18, 2013. If you do not want your work considered for inclusion in the special issue of JLME, please make that clear in your abstract. Authors who are selected for inclusion in the special JLME issue and/or the workshop will be notified no later than December 13, 2013. Drafts of papers for the workshop will be due by March 10, 2014. Final papers will be due to the editors by May 23, 2014.

If you have any questions about this CFP, please feel free to contact Judith Daar at or Kimberly Mutcherson at

Topics: Calls for Papers; Women & The Law; Health Law

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