On 1 March, the Centre for Socio-Legal Studies hosted a one-day workshop on the Impact of Terrorism Law on Law and Legal Processes. Six speakers presented new work on the intersection between anti-terrorism law and other areas of the law, including constitutional law (Alan Greene, Durham), EU law (Cian Murphy, Bristol), immigration and citizenship law (Devyani Prabhat, Bristol), international, regional and domestic human rights law (Rumyana Grozdanova, Liverpool), criminal law (Adrian Hunt, Birmingham), and family law (Lawrence McNamara, York/Bingham Centre for the Rule of Law). The papers and discussion that followed explored the variety of ways in which terrorism law has shifted perspectives on core legal values and challenged some of the fundamental assumptions about a 'normal' constitutional order and the appropriateness of anti-terrorism law's place within it. Thanks to everyone who attended and participated in the debate.
Ankita Shankar (BCL) awarded Oxford Meron MICT funding for internship at the Mechanism for International Criminal Tribunals
PIL DPhil student Sotirios-Ioannis Lekkas reports on his ICJ traineeship 2017-2018
Data Collectors wanted: EURO-EXPERT, Centre for Socio-Legal Studies