“Here We Are 2022.” The past few years have been times of challenge, change and a sense of turmoil. The conference invites attendees to share ideas and reflections, to take the time and space on where we are.
“The Next 100 Years of International Law.
Presented by the American Branch of the International Law Association.
On the occasion of ABILA’s centennial anniversary, International Law Weekend 2022 invites reflection on the past and future of international law. Which foundations from the last century of international law should remain in the next century, and which should be reimagined? Keynote and plenary speakers include Miguel de Serpa Soares, UN Under-Secretary-General for Legal Affairs; H.E. Abdulqawi Ahmed Yusuh, Judge on the International Court of Justice; and Ganna Yuriyivna Yudkivsk, former Judge on the European Court of Human Rights in respect of Ukraine.
Programs include The New Normal of Escalating Cyber Risks – What Companies and Their Counsel Can Do; Contracting of IT Assets in an Increasingly Complex Regulatory Environment; and Strengthening the Preservation of Online Evidence of Atrocities.
“Decolonising the Internet.”
2022 Internet Research Conference, hosted by the Technological University Dublin, Maynooth University, and University College Dublin.
A conference for library employees involved in marketing, communication, public relations, social media, and outreach in academic, public, and special libraries.
ASIL’s midyear meeting encompasses several events, including leadership meetings of the Society’s Executive Council and the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law; the Research Forum, which features cutting-edge international law scholarship by more than 70 authors, including The Forensic Child: Reconciling International Law and Methodological Confusion in Child Trafficking Research and Programs; International Organizations and the Emerging Right to Democratic Governance: What Role for State Sovereignty; and The War in Ukraine and the Legitimacy of the International Criminal Court.
“Associations, Connections, and Networks of Librarians.”
“How Law Schools Can Make a Difference.” American society, and the world, are facing unprecedented dangers. All of this affects the law and if there are to be solutions, they must include legal changes. What can law schools do to make a difference in these and other areas? In some areas, it might be rethinking how we educate tomorrow’s lawyers. In others, it might be new directions in scholarship.