Ardi Imseis discusses his new book on ‘The United Nations and the Question of Palestine: Rule by Law and the Structure of International Legal Subalternity’ with John Reynolds of the TWAIL Review editorial collective.
Amar Bhatia interviews Beverly Jacobs, Jeffery G. Hewitt, and Sylvia McAdam (Saysewahum) about international law and the continuing system of Indigenous treaties, ceremonies and protocols that predate western colonial international law.
Sara Ali interviews Siba N’Zatioula Grovogui about his work and its relationship to black theorizing and theorizing while black in international law.
ദറൈൽ ലീ അദ്ദേഹത്തിന്റെ യൂണിവേഴ്സൽ എനിമി: ജിഹാദ്, എമ്പയർ ആൻഡ് ദി ചലെഞ്ച് ഓഫ് സോളിഡാരിറ്റി എന്ന പുസ്തകത്തെക്കുറിച്ച് സംസാരിക്കുന്നു.
Julia Dehm, Carmen Gonzalez & Usha Natarajan respond to 4 questions about academic praxis and the role of the international lawyer in a time of systemic social, economic and ecological meltdown.
Natsu Taylor Saito in conversation with Ntina Tzouvala on the recently-published ‘Settler Colonialism, Race, and the Law: Why Structural Racism Persists’.
Neve Gordon & Nicola Perugini discuss their new book, ‘Human Shields: A History of People in the Line of Fire’ with Ayça Çubukçu, Noura Erakat & John Reynolds.
Rahul Rao in conversation with Danish Sheikh and Ntina Tzouvala on Rahul’s recent book ‘Out of Time: The Queer Politics of Postcoloniality’ (Oxford University Press, 2020).
Professor Adelle Blackett asks ‘what happens when labour law is forced to see itself in historically rooted, relational, and contextualised terms’? While refusing continuity for its own sake, Blackett stresses the need for developing spaces in which alternative and counter-hegemonic narratives about the purpose of (labour) law are taken seriously – those emerging from labour law’s peripheries in colonised land, dispossessed and disenfranchised people in the global South and North. On 31 August 2020, Amin Parsa and Niklas Selberg from Lund University conversed virtually with Professor Blackett to discuss the trajectory of her research and teaching on decolonisation of labour law, as well as the Othering of labour law by even the most progressive factions of international legal scholarship.
Ntina Tzouvala discusses her book, ‘Capitalism as Civilisation: A History of International Law’, with John Reynolds.