International legal work involves trying to verify the condition of the world. This aspect of international legal work is changing in light of growing automation. The range of persons capable of engaging with this work, and ways of contesting what can be experienced in common, are shifting. With this comes redistribution of the power to govern and other juridical capacities on the global plane. Taking IAEA and UNHCR practices as exemplars, this article argues for renewed attention to these shifts.
Tuesday, April 4, 2017
Johns: Data, Detection and the Redistribution of the Sensible in International Law
Fleur Johns (Univ. of New South Wales - Law) has posted Data, Detection and the Redistribution of the Sensible in International Law (American Journal of International Law, forthcoming). Here's the abstract: