Criminal Law and Procedure

Policing, Protesting, and Perceptions: A Critical Examination of the Events in Ferguson

Deadline: 

10/8/14

Event Date: 

10/8/14

Location name: 

Columbia Missouri

Organization: 

University of Missouri Law Review

The University of Missouri Law Review is issuing a call for proposals for an upcoming Works-in-Progress conference, which will be held on Thursday, February 26, 2015, in conjunction with the Missouri Law Review’s Symposium, which will take place the following day Friday, February 27, 2015.

Call for Papers—Conference on Advancing Equal Access to Justice: Barriers, Dilemmas, and Prospects

Deadline: 

11/12/14

Event Date: 

11/12/15 to 11/13/15

Location name: 

San Francisco, California

Organization: 

UC Hastings College of the Law and Stanford Center on the Legal Profession, Stanford Law School

November 12-13, 2015, in San Francisco, California.

Individuals interested in presenting a research and/or policy reform panel session paper should submit a prospectus summary of no more than a 1000 words describing the paper’s proposed topic, themes, and research methodologies by no later than Wednesday, November 12, 2014

International Symposium on the Legacy of the ICTR

Deadline: 

08/15/14

Event Date: 

11/6/14 to 11/7/14

Location name: 

Arusha, Tanzania

Organization: 

International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda

     Call for Papers: International Symposium on the Legacy of the ICTR

    The International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (“ICTR”) is organising an International Symposium on the Legacy of the ICTR to be held in Arusha, Tanzania on 6-7 November 2014 (the “Symposium”).

Criminal Law and Emotions in European Legal Cultures: From 16th Century to the Present

Deadline: 

10/1/14

Event Date: 

05/21/15 to 05/22/15

Location name: 

Berlin, Germany

Organization: 

Max Planck Institute for Human Development

This conference will explore how legal professionals, as judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys
and other legal officials, handled different forms of knowledge about emotions in the practice of law, in accordance with, or in opposition to, general social and cultural attitudes and public
opinion. It will further investigate the presence and absence—and their meanings—of emotions
in the courtroom, as a fundamental aspect of criminal law practices. It will take into
consideration not only the emotions which were shown, expected and provoked but also the