We are pleased to announce that the London International Boundary Conference 2015, which will take place on 21-22 April 2015 at the Royal Geographical Society in London, has launched a call for papers.
On the occasion of The ESIL 11th Annual Conference, to be held in Oslo, 10 – 12 September 2015. The Judicialization of International Law – A Mixed Blessing? The ESIL’s interest group on the History of International Law invites submissions, in English or French.
11 May 2015 | The Hague
The Changing Role of Scholarship in International Law
Keynote by Martti Koskenniemi
The Case of Crimea in the Light of International Law: its Nature and Implications Crimea-Russia-Ukraine: a Year After
Organising Committee: The Centre for Polish-Russian Dialogue and Understanding and the Institute of Law Studies of Polish Academy of Sciences.
Call for Papers - Workshop Panels
The Academic Council on the United Nations System (ACUNS) now is accepting Workshop Paper and Panel proposals for presentation at its twenty-eighth Annual Meeting, to be held June 11 – 13, 2015 at The Hague Institute for Global Justice and the International Institute of Social Studies in The Hague, the Netherlands.
Milan, 16-17 April 2015
Organised by PEPA/SIEL in collaboration with the Department of International, Legal, Historical and Political Studies of the University of Milan
The purpose of the agorae is to share cutting-edge research in specific areas of international law, to stimulate debate, and to foster discussion between participants. ESIL Interest Groups are particularly welcome to propose agorae. Innovative ideas for conducting a panel (e.g. round table) are also encouraged.
Proposals for papers or agorae can be submitted either in English or French.
The relation between capitalism and colonialism has long been of interest to critical and radical geographers. Although classic texts often presented the relationship between colonialism and capitalism in terms of a transition from the former to the later, today, radical scholarship emphasizes both the capitalist nature of formal colonialism, as well as the ways in which contemporary dynamics of capitalist accumulation are often predicated upon and/or intertwined with relations of coloniality.
The end of the Cold War introduced a new era of international adjudication marked by the proliferation of international courts, an increased use of permanent and ad hoc international adjudicatory mechanisms, a widening of the issue areas that fall under the jurisdiction of adjudicatory bodies, and a rise in the domestic judicial enforcement of international laws, agreements, and court judgments. This workshop examines if and how the increased involvement of domestic and international judicial actors is transforming international relations; a process often referred to as the judicialization
From April 8-11, 2015, the American Society of International Law will convene its 109th Annual Meeting. The aim of the 2015 Annual Meeting is to promote a rigorous discussion on the question of how international law is “adapting to a rapidly changing world.”
Next year, as in the past, the Planning Committee for the Annual Meeting would like to include at least one "New Voices" session that will provide a platform for junior scholars and practitioners to present their works-in-progress.