Tuesday, November 24, 2015

Alston & Knuckey: The Transformation of Human Rights Fact-Finding

Philip Alston (New York Univ. - Law) & Sarah Knuckey (Columbia Univ. - Law) have published The Transformation of Human Rights Fact-Finding (Oxford Univ. Press 2015). Contents include:
  • Philip Alston & Sarah Knuckey, The Transformation of Human Rights Fact-Finding: Challenges and Opportunities
  • Frédéric Mégret, Do Facts Exist, Can they Be 'Found', and Does it Matter?
  • Obiora Okafor, International Human Rights Fact-Finding Praxis: A TWAIL Perspective
  • Dustin N. Sharp, Human Rights Fact-Finding and the Reproduction of Hierarchies
  • Fionnuala Ní Aoláin,The Gender Politics of Fact-Finding in the Context of the Women, Peace and Security Agenda
  • Daniel Bonilla, Legal Clinics in the Global North and South: Between Equality and Subordination
  • Théo Boutruche, The Relationship between Fact-Finders and Witnesses in Human Rights Fact-Finding: What Place for the Victims?
  • Shreya Atrey, The Danger of a Single Story: Introducing Intersectionality in Fact-Finding
  • Rosette Muzigo-Morrison, Victims and Witnesses in Fact-Finding Commissions: Pawns or Principal Pieces?
  • Daniel Rothenberg, The Complex Truth of Testimony: A Case Study of Human Rights Fact-Finding in Iraq
  • Laura Marschner, Implications of Trauma on Testimonial Evidence in International Criminal Trials
  • Larissa van den Herik & Catherine Harwood, Commissions of Inquiry and the Charm of International Criminal Law: Between Transactional and Authoritative Approaches
  • Carsten Stahn & Dov Jacobs, The Interaction between Human Rights Fact-Finding and International Criminal Proceedings: Towards a (New) Typology
  • Pablo de Greiff, Truth without Facts: On the Erosion of the Fact-Finding Function of Truth Commissions
  • Taylor Pendergrass, Human Rights Fact-Finding in the Shadows of America's Solitary Confinement Prisons
  • Margaret L. Satterthwaite & Justin C. Simeone, A Conceptual Roadmap for Social Science Methods in Human Rights Fact-Finding
  • Brian Root, Numbers are Only Human: Lessons for Human Rights Practitioners from the Quantitative Literacy Movement
  • Allison Corkery, Investigating Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights Violations
  • Molly K. Land, Democratizing Human Rights Fact-Finding
  • . Patrick Ball, The Bigness of Big Data: Samples, Models, and the Facts We Might Find When Looking at Data
  • Jay D. Aronson, Mobile Phones, Social Media, and Big Data in Human Rights Fact-Finding: Possibilities, Challenges, and Limitations
  • Susan R. Wolfinbarger, Remote sensing as a Tool for Human Rights Fact-Finding
  • Patrick Meier, Big (Crisis) Data: Humanitarian Fact-Finding with Advanced Computing
  • Diane Orentlicher, International Norms in Human Rights Fact-Finding
  • Rob Grace & Claude Bruderlein, Developing Norms of Professional Practice in the Domain of Monitoring, Reporting, and Fact-Finding