ESIL-sponsored workshop: ‘Rethinking Reparations in International Law’ – programme now available
ESIL-sponsored workshop – Lauterpacht Centre for International Law, University of Cambridge: ‘Rethinking Reparations in International Law’
16-17 November 2018, Lauterpacht Centre, University of Cambridge
What role do reparations play in international law today? What is the theory behind reparations in different areas/systems of international law? Do reparations play a different role in different areas of international law (human rights, investment law)? How are reparations chosen by judges and arbitrators and how are damages calculated? What is the link between efficiency and reparations? How can reparations be made more efficient? How do judges/arbitrators understand their role in relation to reparations?
These questions will be at the centre of an ESIL-sponsored workshop held at the Lauterpacht Centre, University of Cambridge in November 2018. The workshop will seek to address the recent developments and scholarship in the area of reparations (remedies) in international law. It will bring together scholars writing on theory of reparations, those conducting empirical or comparative research, as well as practitioners, judges and arbitrators. The aim is to provide a platform for discussion of new ideas about efficiency of reparations in international law.
The workshop is part of a larger project on Damages for Human Rights Violations funded by the ESRC. It is organised by Dr Veronika Fikfak, Lauterpacht Centre, University of Cambridge and Professor Photini Pazartzis, Athens Public International Law Centre, National & Kapodistrian University of Athens.
Panels will be audio or video-recorded and available on the Centre’s website after the workshop and in the form of a podcast on iTunes. Those interested in attending the workshop are advised that places are extremely limited (due to limited space in the Finley Library). Please contact Dr Veronika Fikfak (firstname.lastname@example.org) if you wish to attend and she can advise further as to availability.