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 (David.Gartner@asu.edu), Justin Jacinto (email@example.com), and Julian Arato (firstname.lastname@example.org) 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
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 (email@example.com) and Kim Mutcherson (firstname.lastname@example.org) 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 email@example.com
or Kimberly Mutcherson at firstname.lastname@example.org
Topics: Calls for Papers; Women & The Law; Health Law
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Call For Papers: 2014 Petrie-Flom Annual Conference on Behavioral Economics, Law, and Health Policy
Welcome to Suffolk Law School Library's Faculty Awareness Blog. This blog alerts faculty to symposia and conferences, calls for papers, library and research information and other tidbits that will enhance the scholarly mission of the law school.
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You are here: Home *** CALLS FOR PAPERS Call for Papers: The Law and the Child in Historical Perspective, 1400-2000 – Minneapolis, MN Monday, November 4, 2013 Call for Papers: The Law and the Child in Historical Perspective, 1400-2000
University of Minnesota Law School invites papers for The Law and the Child in Historical Perspective, 1400-2000, on June 1-2, 2014.
The study of the history of children, youth and childhood has grown dramatically in the last two decades, making age a new category of historical analysis. The Law and the Child will focus on law’s central role in changing understandings of childhood and children’s experiences, considering among other things selfhood, family, market relations, society, and state. Our hope is for a broad reach geographically and chronologically, from the Medieval World to the Twenty-First Century, and for papers that consider the multiple sources that intersect in the legal construction of childhood and in children’s lived legal experiences. These include race, class, gender, disability, sexuality, ethnicity, psychology, dependency, agency, citizenship, and (il)legitimacy. We also hope papers will address topics in both civil and criminal law. The conference, one of a series begun in 2007, is intended to showcase the work of junior scholars working the field of legal history and to bring them into conversation with senior scholars.
Deadline: December 20, 2013. Submit a proposal of no more than 300 words, in Word format, accompanied by a C.V. of no more than 3 pages to Barbara Welke at welke004[@]umn.edu. Notification date: February 17, 2014. No previously published work will be accepted, as the conference is designed to provide a forum for productive and supportive discussion of works in progress. Accepted papers (no longer than 10,000 words) must be submitted by May 1, 2014. All papers will be pre-circulated on a password-protected website, and read by all participants. A modest travel and accommodations budget will be provided for all presenters.
From Legal Scholarship Blog
Call for Papers: Winchester Conference on Trust, Risk, Information and the Law
Papers are particularly welcomed on the following themes:
Taking a risk: does the law deal with risk in the right way?
Trust & Transparency: freedom of information and open data as constitutional and democratic issues;
Probability, evidence and the law;
Information and protecting the sick and vulnerable: assessing risk & balancing privacy and the public good;
Crime, surveillance and data analysis;
Big Data, profiling and social media.
Other papers which are relevant to the overall theme of trust, risk, information and the law will also be considered.
Selected papers will be reviewed for publication in a special section/issue of the Web Journal of Current Legal Issues.
Abstracts of no more than 300 words are invited for consideration. Successful applicants will be allocated 15-20 minutes for presentation of their paper plus time for questions and discussion. Abstracts, contained in a Word document or PDF, should be emailed to Marion Oswald at the address below. Please include name, title, institution/organisation details and email correspondence address. The deadline for submission of abstracts is Friday 6 December 2013. Successful applicants will be notified by 31 December 2013. Speakers will be entitled to the early registration discounted conference fee.
For more information, please contact Marion Oswald email@example.comLink
From Legal Scholarship Blog
Call for Papers Law and Global Governance of Development
We invite various types of papers and approaches – and in particular submission from scholars based or trained in developing countries or in new financing countries (BRICs, etc.). Papers can focus on a legal analysis, as knowledge about and understanding of the concrete rules is only slowly emerging. Papers might focus on the political economy of rules or analyse the political theory of development governance. We also welcome papers that provide a critical engagement with the structures, as “development” is surely one of the most contested concepts in international law today.
Submissions from both junior scholars (including PhD students and advanced law students, as well as practitioners and new faculty) and senior scholars are invited on the themes outlined above. Abstracts should be at least 150 words, but longer and more fully-developed abstracts up to 1,000 words are welcome and encouraged where possible. Abstracts should be sent (in .doc or .docx format) to ViterboGalSeminar@gmail.com
by February 16, 2014. Abstracts must include a statement of the issue area of the paper, as well as an indication of the major arguments to be made, a proposed title, and postal, email and telephone contacts for the author.
A selection panel will consider all abstracts received by the submission deadline, and notify applicants of paper acceptance by March 2, 2014. The submission date for full papers accepted for presentation is May 11, 2014. The final version of the paper must be no longer than 8,000 words (footnotes included) and must be sent (in .doc or .docx format) to ViterboGalSeminar@gmail.com
. Only a
limited number of promising papers can be accepted. It is expected that some funding will be available to assist paper presenters with travel costs. A .pdf version of this document is available here
. For any further information please contact ViterboGalSeminar@gmail.com
Alternative Dispute Resolution: Is this the future of law? The Aspen Center for Social Values and The Jewish Law Association June 8-10, 2014 Location: The Aspen Center for Social Values
Call for Papers
Deadline for submissions: November 30, 2013
The Conference seeks to engage scholars of Jewish studies, and Law & Religion, on the theme "Alternative Dispute Resolution: Is this the future of law?", with a particular focus on religious courts of arbitration. Our approach is interdisciplinary, and we welcome proposals for papers from scholars of all fields, including history, law, cultural studies, and the social sciences. We envision panels on some of the following themes, and we welcome submissions that have a historical perspective as well as a contemporary one:
Recent Developments in ADR
Marriage, Divorce, & ADR
Enforcing Religious Arbitration
Islamic Law in America
ADR: Are Jewish Courts a Good Model for Success?
Comparative perspectives are also welcome.
We invite submissions for individual papers and/or panels. Submissions for individual papers should consist of a title and 250-word abstract, contact information, and short bio of the speaker. Proposals for a panel should include a 100-word description of the overall panel in addition to a 250-word abstract of each paper on the panel as well as contact information and a short bio of each speaker.
Call for Papers: IGILT and University of Tartu
"The Approaches of Liberal and Illiberal Governments to International Law: A Conference Marking 25 Years since the Collapse of Communist Regimes in Central and Eastern Europe"
The University of Tartu and the European Society of International Law’s Interest Group on International Legal Theory (IGILT) invite submissions that will examine whether liberal (and illiberal) ideas make a difference in the context of international law along three general themes.Call For Papers.pdf
The conference will take place on June 12-13, 2014 at the University of Tartu History Museum, featuring keynote talks by José E. Alvarez (NYU) and Gerry Simpson (Melbourne). Due to a generous grant from the European Research Council, successful applicants will receive full scholarships to cover flight and accommodation costs, on the condition that they develop their presentation into an article of publishable quality and that they are ESIL members. Approximately ten articles from the conference will be selected for publication in the 15th volume of the Baltic Yearbook of International Law, which will be edited by Lauri Mälksoo and Ineta Ziemele.
Call for Papers: Proposals for Research Workshop on “Policy Failure”
Workshop Date: February 19-21, 2014
Location: National University of Singapore
Submissions Due: November 1, 2013
Send Submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org
Policy failures present a valuable opportunity for policy learning, but this potential has been largely overlooked by both practitioners and researchers. Although the likelihood of policy failure is at least as high as policy success, the existing literature has focused disproportionately on the latter. Compared to the large volume of publications on “good practices” and “best practices”, little scholarly attention has been paid to “bad practices” or “worst practices” despite their widespread prevalence. As a result, public officials have failed to learn valuable lessons from these experiences.
Labeling of policies as “success” or “failure” is also often misused in public debates to seek partisan political advantages making it difficult to understand its dynamics from a technical perspective. And many policy studies have also focused on programme-related sources failures while recent research has increasingly identified political and process failures, focusing on shortcoming in the decision-making and other stages of the policy process such as policy formulation, as common sources of failure.
This workshop aims to bring together scholars to address these and other key theoretical and practical issues concerning policy failure. Answers will be sought to such questions as: How do we recognize a policy failure? What are different types of policy failures? What are the factors and dynamics that contribute to different types of policy failures? Which policy failures are avoidable and which are not, and how can they be prevented? Can policies de designed to withstand failure? And what are the potential mechanisms to promote policy learning through a better understanding of policy failures? These questions can be addressed from a theoretical or empirical perspective or, ideally, both.
Successful paper proposals will be eligible for full cost subsidies for air travel, meals and accommodation in Singapore.
The present call for proposals is the first stage in the selection of papers. Potential presenters are asked to provide an initial short 1-2 paragraph description of their topic and how it fits into the conference theme no later than November 1, 2013. Successful proposers will be asked to provide a longer 2-3 page synopsis of their paper and argument by December 1, 2013 and final decisions on acceptances will be sent out no later than December 15, 2013. Final papers will be due February 5, 2014 for circulation to all conference participants two weeks before the workshop
Please send your proposals to: ”email@example.com”
Link to Call
International Congress on: Global-regional-local. Institutions, relations, networks. Past and future of the sociology of law
n May 2014, the IISL will celebrate its 25th anniversary. The IISL was founded jointly by the Basque Government and the RCSL, and we would like to celebrate this unique and highly successful relationship. Since its foundation, the IISL has become the home of the international sociology of law community. In addition, through our Masters programme, workshops, congresses, library and visiting scholars, we have directly contributed to the development of sociology of law locally and internationally.
We would like to celebrate our anniversary through an international congress that reflects upon and further develops the synergies between the different layers of the IISL´s communities: international, regional and local, in all of their institutional dimensions. We wish to toast our successes, and we especially invite all of our former students, teachers and visitors to return to Oñati. We also want to critically examine the nature of sociology of law in its many institutional dimensions, and to discuss the challenges for the future.
To that end, we invite abstracts on all topics connected with the general theme of the congress but specially welcome on the themes as numerated below:
Access to justice.
Impact of legal reform implemented recently in the Basque Country.
The measures adopted by youth courts.
Civil mediation and cross-border trafficking of people.
Institutional, and normative connections between law and social systems on international, regional and local level.
Legal systems and new social movements.
Sociology of constitutions and constitutionalism.
25years after the communism; reflections and evaluations.
Legal systems and globalisation.
Changing nature of socio-legal knowledge.
Challenges to teaching socio-legal research.
Sociology of Legal Education.
Social Inequalities and Legal Institutions.
Link to Call
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Barry University School of Law Environmental and Earth Law Journal: Call for Papers
The Barry University School of Law Environmental and Earth Law Journal seeks papers that advance the application and practice of Environmental Law.
Call for Participation
For our Fourth Volume, we seek a broad range of participants - including scholars, practitioners, elected officials, activists, community leaders and students. Paper topics should address the following areas of academic inquiry:
• Environmental Justice
• Earth Law
• Earth Jurisprudence
If you would like to be considered for publication in our Spring 2014 Volume, please submit your article through the Environmental and Earth Law Journal Digital Commons page locate at http://lawpublications.barry.edu/ejejj/.
Once you have accessed the link provided, please click on “Submit Article.”
The Article Submission Deadline is March 1, 2014.
We will notify all selected participants by mail or email, depending on the submission information provided. We request that all participants provide both an email address and a mailing address.
Selected contributors must submit their finished papers to the Journal no later than May 1, 2014. If selected, Final Submissions may be of any length up to a maximum of 50 pages, in a double-spaced, 8.5 x 11-inch page format with 12-point font (10-point for footnotes). You will receive a confirmation by e-mail.
General Submission Rules
Submitted articles cannot have been previously published, nor be forthcoming in an archival journal or book (print or electronic). Please note: "publication" in a working-paper series does not constitute prior publication. In addition, by submitting material to Environmental and Earth Law Journal, the author is stipulating that the material is not currently under review at another journal (electronic or print) and that he or she will not submit the material to another journal (electronic or print) until the completion of the editorial decision process at Environmental and Earth Law Journal. If you have concerns about the submission terms for Environmental and Earth Law Journal, please contact Chris Parkinson at firstname.lastname@example.org
Submitted articles will be judged on the following criteria: relevance to the practice of law in the specified areas, timeliness and importance of selected topic, organization, quality of legal analysis, quality of legal research, and quality of the overall writing.
For More Information Please Contact:
Lead Articles Editor
Environmental and Earth Law Journal email@example.com