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Dr Danae Azaria gives international law lecture at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Chile

Dr Danae Azaria, Associate Professor at UCL Laws, and Senior Fellow at the ‘KFG – The International Rule of Law’, has been invited to give a lecture on international law at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Chile in collaboration with the Faculty of Law of Universidad de Chile.

Her lecture is based on Dr Azaria’s latest research at the KFG-The International Rule of Law entitled ‘Codification by Interpretation: The International Law Commission as an Interpreter of International Law’.

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KFG Working Paper Series: Working Paper No. 30

Working Paper No. 30, “The Double-facing Foreign Relations Function of the Executive and Its Self-enforcing Obligation to Comply with International Law“ by Campbell McLachlan has been published.

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Public Event: Thomas Franck Lecture by Prof. em. Dr. Alain Pellet

On 13 May 2019, the Research Group hosted a Thomas Franck Lecture by Professor em. Alain Pellet on “Values and Power Relations – The “Disillusionment” of International Law”.

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News


KFG welcomes new senior fellows: Liliana Obregón and Wayne Sandholtz

On 1 May 2019, Prof. Dr. Liliana Obregón and Prof. Dr. Wayne Sandholtz joined the Research Group as new senior fellows.

Liliana Obregón is a professor of law and director of the LLM program in international law at the University of los Andes law school in Bogotá, Colombia. She received her first law degree (Abogada) from the same university; MA from the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) of the Johns Hopkins University, LLM (waived) and doctoral degrees (SJD) from Harvard University (Law School). She was a research scholar at the University of Helsinki from 2009 to 2012 working under the direction of professors Martti Koskenniemi and Bo Strath on the project “Between Restoration and Revolution, National Constitutions and Global Law: an Alternative View on the European Century 1815-1914.” Professor Obregón has also been a research fellow at Harvard University’s Weatherhead Institute for Global History and David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies; the Max Planck Institutes for Comparative and International Law in Heidelberg and European Legal History in Frankfurt. She is on the academic advisory board of several journals including the Journal of the History of International Law produced by the Max Planck Institute in Heidelberg.
In addition to her teaching, research and writing commitments, Professor Obregón supports her students’ participation in international moot court competitions. Under her coordination and coaching Los Andes students won the 2008 ELSA Moot Court Competition on WTO Law and the 2009 World Championship of the Philip C. Jessup Moot Court Competition, as well as many prizes for best memorials and oralists.
Professor Obregón’s research focuses on international legal history and historiography, ideologies of historical narratives, global and transnational intellectual history, with a particular interest in peripheral histories, colonialism and forgotten actors and events of 19th and 20th century Americas and Europe.

More information is available here.

Wayne Sandholtz holds the John A. McCone Chair in International Relations and is Professor of International Relations and Law at the University of Southern California, where he teaches International Relations, Governance in International Relations, International Law & Politics, and International Courts. Among his published books are Research Handbook on the Politics of International Law (with Christopher Whytock; Edward Elgar, 2017), International Norms and Cycles of Change (with Kendall Stiles; Oxford UP, 2009), and Prohibiting Plunder: How Norms Change (Oxford UP, 2007). Prof. Sandholtz has published articles on international human rights law, international law in domestic courts, international human rights courts, political corruption, and European integration. His current research projects focus on the empirical analysis of state commitment to the core international human rights treaties, trans-judicial dialogue among the regional human rights courts, the Inter-American Court of Human Rights, and the relationship between domestic and international rule of law. Prof. Sandholtz holds a Master’s degree and a Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of California, Berkeley.

More information is available here.


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