Our second issue is now available.
In the last few weeks, Pakistan has suffered unprecedented flooding. Please contribute to civil society organisations that are working tirelessly to help those affected.
Through the lens of recent political developments, Ahmed Raza Memon analyzes the complex entanglement of social orders within Pakistan, where persistent colonial legacies interweave through local sociological realities in ways that resonate across the postcolonial world.
This conference will bring lawyers, legal historians, sociologists and political scientists together to discuss the ways in which colonialism has shaped the EU legal order.
Shahd Hammouri reflects on the paradoxes of how freedom of speech is curtailed in certain contexts – thinking about critiques of neoliberalism in Jordan, critiques of settler colonialism in Palestine, and critiques of patriarchy by Arab feminists.
Margot E Salomon reflects on the positive environmental, economic and legal outcomes that ensue when alternative forms of economic organisation are recognised as an important and protected part of such communities’ culture.
Matiangai Sirleaf reflects on the importance of rendering whiteness visible in scholarship, connecting this to the aggressions of whitesplaining and whitewashing – and how both function to stymie Black intellectualism in international law and beyond.
In the spirit of the rigorous intellectual debate that Judge Cançado Trindade created, fostered and enjoyed, we would welcome Reflections on his international law legacy from the point of view of the global South.
A new resource for students, practitioners, and scholars interested in thinking critically about race and human rights, produced by the Promise Institute at UCLA School of Law.
Uluslararası Hukuka Üçüncü Dünya Yaklaşımları (TWAIL; ‘Third World Approaches to International Law’ ifadesinin kısaltması), geniş anlamıyla Küresel Güney ile ilgili meselelerle ilgilenen uluslararası hukuk ve uluslararası politika uzmanlarını ve uygulayıcılarını kapsayan bir harekettir.
A lightly edited version of Babatunde Fagbayibo’s 2021 lecture the University of Cambridge.