Work On! is an occasional item about workshops, roundtables, and other fora that do not necessarily include publication:
► The European Inter-University Centre for Human Rights and Democratization has opened the Call for Applications for the Venice Academy of Human Rights on July 3 to July 12th, 2017, at the Monastery of San Nicolò, Venice – Lido, Italy. Theme is “Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights as an Answer to Rising Inequalities.” Deadline to register is April 19, 2017. Details Here.
This installment of Write On!, our periodic compilation of calls for papers, includes calls to present at the McGill University Graduate Law Conference, Sciences Po Law School Graduate Conference, and the Business and Human Rights Scholars Conference, as follows:
► Institute of Finance & International Management Law College invites research scholars in law, law teachers, legal luminaries, academicians in the domain of law, members of Bar and Bench to contribute unsolicited and original articles, comment on judicial decisions, analysis of legislative materials and reviews on recently published book contributions for our maiden flagship law journal entitled International Journal of IPR and Commercial Laws, a blind peer-reviewed journal edited by the in house editorial board. Deadline is February 15, 2017. Click here for details.
► McGill University’s Faculty of Law is pleased to announce its annual graduate law conference, to be held on May 13 and 14, 2017, in Montreal, Canada. The theme for this year’s conference is “Governing our commons: what matters to us today.” Deadline is February 26, 2017. Click here for more details.
Go On! makes note of interesting conferences, lectures, and similar events, including:
Thomas Jefferson School of Law’s 17th Annual Women and the Law Conference, Pursuing Inclusion: Diversity in the Workplace, will be held on Friday, February 3, 2017 at Thomas Jefferson School of Law.
This conference brings together leading experts and practitioners to examine the challenges to and strategies for achieving workplace diversity and inclusion. At a time of polarized public discourse on matters involving race, ethnicity, national origin, gender, religion, sexual orientation and identity, disability, age, and socio-economic status, this event will highlight a number of critically important topics, including: developing cultural competency; the strengths and weaknesses in employment and civil rights law; identifying and overcoming unconscious bias; how strategic efforts can inform public policy; and how other countries confront diversity at a time when work is changing rapidly.
Professor Leticia Saucedo, Professor of Law at UC Davis School of Law, will deliver the Ruth Bader Ginsburg Lecture. A cum laude graduate of Harvard Law School and member of the American Law Institute, Saucedo was previously Professor of Law at the William S. Boyd School of Law, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, a Visiting Professor at Duke University School of Law, and a staff attorney at the Mexican American Legal Defense and Education Fund. She is an expert in employment, labor, and immigration law. Saucedo continues in a long line of illustrious speakers who have been honored as the Ruth Bader Ginsburg Lecturer, a lecture series Justice Ginsburg generously established for Thomas Jefferson in 2003.
Call for Papers
Get your article published in an internationally indexed journal with a high impact factor of 1. 73. International Journal of Socio-Legal Analysis and Rural Development (IJSARD) is an online quarterly peer reviewed international journal on ‘Law’ and ‘Rural Development’. As the name suggests the journal will focus on the analysis of different laws for better understanding and research. The society needs the laws for proper functioning and thus the journal focuses to draw a special emphasis on various disciplines of social sciences, rural development and analysis of various aspects of law to improve the quality of research and explore the more realistic aspects of civilization’s sustainable developments. Establishing equilibrium between the society and law it will find the present and futuristic scope of growth and prosperity. Rural development is an essential part of a sustainable society.
Articles: 5,000-10,000 words.
Short Articles: 2,500-5,000 words.
Case study : 2,500-6,000 words
The articles must be related to Law and social sciences or rural development. They may relate Law or social sciences and rural development with other disciplines like Health, Agriculture, Law, Technology, Sustainable development, Environment and Climate change etc. The authors may take in account national and international perspectives.
SUBMISSION GUIDELINES: Each submission must be accompanied with…
- An abstract of not more than 200-250 words.
- Main article.
- List of References.
- Short description about the author.
- Formatting and Other Essentials:
- Main text: Times New Roman, Font Size 12, 1.5 spaced.
- Footnotes: Times New Roman, Font Size 10, single spaced.
- Citation Method: Any uniform citation.
- The articles must be original and must not have been published earlier.
The articles must be sent to email@example.com by 20th January, 2017.
The submission must accompanied by a declaration that the contribution submitted is a piece of original research work of author and has not been published or submitted for publication elsewhere.
- All submissions will be subject to a plagiarism check. Professionals, Academicians, Scholars and Students of all disciplines are eligible to contribute.
- Co-authorship will be allowed to a maximum of three authors and three separate certificates shall be issued for the publication of article in the journal.
- The hard copy of certificate of publication.
- The copy of the journal will be sent to them along with a certificate of publication and CD.
- A sample paper for their reference.
- The journal in form of a CD.
- All the selected articles will be on the website.
For any query, contact or visit website here.
2. Academic Networking Opportunity – A Message from the Law & Society Association:
This is an invitation to become a member of the newly-to-be-established “Queer Theory & Law in Global Society” Collaborative Research Network under the umbrella of the Law & Society Association. Because our work touches on the topic of the research network, we would love for you to join the conversation. At the moment we are looking simply for expressions of interest.
Responsibility to Protect in Theory and Practice Conference
Faculty of Law, University of Ljubljana seeks submissions for paper and poster proposals for the third biannual international interdisciplinary scientific conference on Responsibility to Protect in Theory and Practice devoted exclusively to the concept of Responsibility to Protect.
Please visit the conference webpage or following attachment for further information about the conference, the previous conferences and the full text of the call for papers:
WZB Berlin Social Science Center
The WZB Berlin Social Science Center is seeking to appoint two research fellows to be employed fulltime (39 hours/week) for up to five years, commencing on 16th January 2017 or as soon as possible thereafter.
Main tasks involve the theory-based research of transnational and international institutions, their social and political prerequisites, and the repercussions on national processes. The successful candidates are to work within the framework of the research programme of the Global Governance unit.
Please see the unit’s website or following attachment for more information:
iCourts – Centre of Excellence for International Courts, University of Copenhagen, is currently looking for a new professor or associate professor of international law.
Call for Papers
Centre for Women, Peace and Security, London School of Economics and Political Science
- Gender and New Wars Workshop, 9 & 10 March 2017
- Deadline for abstracts: 11 November 2016
War is a gendered phenomenon. While gender differential impacts of war have been widely studied, there is still a gap in our understanding of how gender is constructed in the context of ‘new wars’ (an analytic approach to understanding present-day conflicts: Kaldor, 1999, 3rd ed. 2012). In ‘old wars’, the battle was between the states, the national interest was the justification for war and uniformed militaries were the main actors. New wars have a different logic, stemming from differences in the actors, the goals, the tactics, and the forms of finance. In new wars, the actors include armed forces, para-military groups, war lords, mercenaries, private security contractors, criminal groups. They are largely fought in the name of identity, such as ethnicity, religion, tribal, rather than for geopolitical goals, and fear and terror are spread via civilian casualties and forced displacement. While old wars tend to be extreme in the sense of maximising and totalising violence, new wars tend to be persistent and difficult to end. Continue reading