Call for Papers: Amending America’s Unwritten Constitution

Deadline: 

11/15/18

Event Date: 

05/16/19 to 05/17/19

Location name: 

Boston, MA

Organization: 

The Boston College Law School, with support from the Institute for Liberal Arts

Submissions are invited from faculty and graduate students for a two-day conference on “Amending America’s Unwritten Constitution,” a timely subject of importance in history, law and politics.

Convened by Richard Albert (Texas), Yaniv Roznai (IDC), and Ryan C. Williams (Boston College), this Conference will be held on the campus of Boston College on Thursday and Friday, May 16-17, 2019.

Subject-Matter of the Conference

Call for Papers - Border Myths

Deadline: 

10/30/18

Event Date: 

03/9/19

Location name: 

San Diego, California

Organization: 

California Western Law Review and the International Law Journal at California Western School of Law

CALL FOR PAPERS

Abstracts Due: October 30, 2018

Introduction

The California Western Law Review and International Law Journal seek articles for their Spring 2019 joint symposium issue on “Border Myths.”

Description

Call For Papers: Consumer Law Scholars Conference

Deadline: 

10/5/18

Event Date: 

02/21/19 to 02/22/19

Location name: 

Berkeley, California

Organization: 

The Berkeley Center for Consumer Law and Economic Justice at UC Berkeley School of Law

The Berkeley Center for Consumer Law and Economic Justice, its director Ted Mermin, and co-organizers Abbye Atkinson, Kathleen Engel, Rory Van Loo, and Lauren Willis are pleased to announce the inaugural Consumer Law Scholars Conference (CLSC), which will be held the afternoon and evening of February 21 and all day February 22, 2019, in Berkeley, CA.

Call for Papers: Global Human Rights at Risk? Challenges, Prospects, and Reforms

Deadline: 

11/30/18

Event Date: 

06/6/19 to 06/7/19

Location name: 

Leiden, Netherlands

This multidisciplinary seminar aims to examine key debates and perspectives arising from various contemporary challenges to international human rights and emancipatory politics. First, the seminar examines whether, and if so, how the apparently declining influence of the West, the rise of authoritarianism, and increasing material inequality within and between nations could impact the legitimacy and effectiveness of international human rights.

Call for Papers: Cynical International Law? Abuse and Circumvention in Public and Private International Law as well as European Law International Law Reporter

Deadline: 

11/30/18

Event Date: 

09/6/19 to 09/7/19

Location name: 

Berlin, Germany

Organization: 

The Arbeitskreis junger Völkerrechtswissenschaftler*innen and the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationales Recht

The Arbeitskreis junger Völkerrechtswissenschaftler*innen and the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationales Recht have issued a call for papers for a conference on "Cynical International Law? Abuse and Circumvention in Public and Private International Law as well as European Law," which will take place September 6-7, 2019, at the Freie Universität Berlin.

Call for Papers: The Theory and Philosophy of Customary International Law and Its Interpretation

Deadline: 

11/30/18

Event Date: 

05/24/19 to 05/25/19

Location name: 

Groningen, The Netherlands

Organization: 

The the ERC project on The Rules of Interpretation of Customary International Law (TRICI-Law project) and the ESIL Interest Group on the Theory and Philosophy of International Law

Despite claims to the contrary, and to paraphrase Mark Twain’s famous quip, the rumours of cus- tomary law’s death have been greatly exaggerated – customary international law remains alive and well. Not only is it one of the formal sources of international law, but its importance is underlined by the fact that rules of customary international law cover all areas of international law, are usually binding on all states and continue to be valid law even if they are codified in treaty texts.

Call for Papers- TILTing Perspectives 2019 Conference

Deadline: 

11/1/18

Event Date: 

05/15/19 to 05/17/19

Location name: 

Tilburg, The Netherlands

Organization: 

Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology, and Society at Tilburg University

The sixth bi-annual TILTing Perspectives Conference on the intersection of law, technology, and society will be hosted by Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology, and Society at Tilburg University May 15-17, 2019. The 2019 conference theme is Regulating a World in Transition.

Call For Papers: Asian Law Institute (ASLI) Conference – Singapore

Deadline: 

12/3/18

Event Date: 

06/11/19 to 06/12/19

Location name: 

Singapore

The 16th ASLI Conference will be held June 11-12, 2019 at the National University of Singapore Faculty of Law. The 2019 conference them is “The Rule of Law and the Role of Law in Asia”.

Call for Papers: Systems Theory and Human Rights

Deadline: 

09/14/18

Event Date: 

10/18/18

Location name: 

Lancaster, United Kingdom

Organization: 

Lancaster University

Recent years have seen a blossoming of scholarship on the philosophical concept of human rights, and the related notion of human rights law, with contributions from authors as diverse as Allen Buchanan, Charles Beitz, Costas Douzinas, James Griffin, and Gunther Teubner. The objective of this roundtable is to consider the distinctive offering from systems theory to the debate, including the closed systems theory of autopoiesis and open theory of complexity.

Call for papers: Who is Afraid of the International Criminal Court?

Deadline: 

08/17/18

Event Date: 

08/17/18

Location name: 

Copenhagen

Organization: 

iCourts, the Danish National Research Foundation's Centre of Excellence for International Courts

The year 2018 marks the 20th anniversary of the Rome Statute that led to the establishment of the International Criminal Court in 2002. Although initially carried into existence on a wave of humanitarian enthusiasm, the ICC has been highly controversial more or less from the beginning. One of the key battlegrounds in this longstanding dispute over the Court’s legitimacy has been the issue of deterrence. The conjecture that a properly structured and functioning ICC would be able to deter mass atrocities has always figured prominently among the Court’s proponents.

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