Call for short papers: we invite submissions that reflect on the challenges of teaching international law critically. We encourage our contributors to focus especially on the question of the ‘canon’ and the choice of reading materials.
Compiled by John Reynolds
Compiled by the REDIAL collective – Paola Andrea Acosta Alvarado, Laura Betancur-Restrepo, Fabia Veçoso, Amaya Álvez Marín, Enrique Prieto Rios, & Daniel Rivas-Ramírez.
Compiled by Babatunde Fagbayibo
Victor Kattan reflects on the politics of citation, and the failure of the International Criminal Court’s Prosecutor to cite Palestinian sources in a recent submission to the Court on Palestine.
Eddie Synot discusses the Uluru Statement from the Heart, which was issued in 2017 by Australia’s First Nations, the efforts to arrest the ‘tide of history’ and the responsibilities of the oppressed.
Darryl Li discusses his book, The Universal Enemy: Jihad, Empire, and the Challenge of Solidarity (Stanford University Press, 2020) with John Reynolds.
That’s what science fiction does; it uses the future as a blank canvas on which to project concerns that occupy society right now. The real future – the actual future – is unknowable. But for science fiction writers, the mere idea of ‘things to come’ is licence to re-imagine, re-configure, and re-interrogate the present.
Babatunde Fagbayibo advocates for a re-purposing of the direction and vision of international legal education in Africa so […]
Pallavi Arora and Sukanya Thapliyal offer an incisive overview and critique of the ongoing struggles over the regulation of e-commerce at the World Trade Organization.