This section features our published working papers. We publish two kinds of papers: fully developed research papers and shorter length, thought-provoking papers that address current events. Though each type of paper represents a different phase of the research process, both offer readers and authors the opportunity to think critically about human rights and share feedback on how to develop those ideas further.
We invite you to actively engage in the conversation by sharing your thoughts and ideas as comments.
- 1/2013: Yuan, “Translating Rights into Agency: Advocacy, Aid and the Domestic Workers Convention”
- 7/2012 Knop, “International Law and the Disaggregated Democratic State: Two Case-Studies on Women’s Human Rights and the United States”
- 5/2012: Karen Engle, “Self-critique, (Anti)politics and Criminalization: Reflections on the History and Trajectory of the Human Rights Movement”
- 4/2012: John D. Ciorciari, “Archiving Memory After Mass Atrocities”
- 3/2012: Joyce Wu, “‘The People Follow the Mullah, and the Mullah Follows the People’: Politics of Aid and Gender in Afghanistan post-2001″
- 2/2012: Matthew Flynn, “From Structural to Symbolic Dimensions of State Autonomy: Brazil’s AIDS Treatment Program and Global Power Dynamics”
- 1/2012: Marlese von Broembsen, “Legal Empowerment of the Poor: The Re-emergence of a Lost Strand of Human Rights?”
- 6/2011: Barbara Harlow, Daniel Kahozi, Lucas Lixinski, and Caroline Carter, “United Nations Security Council Resolution 1973 (2011): Libya in the Dock”
- 5/2011: Genevieve Renard Painter, “Thinking Past Rights: Towards Feminist Theories of Reparations”
- 4/2011: Sandra K. Soto, “Wearing Out Arizona”
- 3/2011: Jennifer Del Vecchio, “Continuing Uncertainties: Forced Marriage as a Crime Against Humanity”
- 2/2011: Shana Tabak, “False Dichotomies of Transitional Justice: Gender, Conflict and Combatants in Colombia”
- 1/2011: Maggie Corser, “Enhancing Women’s Rights and Capabilities: An Intersectional Approach to Gender-Based Violence Prevention”